We are undoubtedly in difficult times – a situation most of us have not experienced in our lifetimes.
Many sectors in Britain have taken a massive hit this year as the coronavirus surged in the UK.
Helping staff manage their fear and anxiety will be essential as we move through the Covid-19 pandemic. As a medical doctor, with a degree in psychology and a PhD in immunology I know that that its going to take more than working from home.
Already, there are the beginnings of a cultural shift in organisations where leaders are understanding the importance and benefit of wellbeing initiatives and activities for their employees.
Holidays are a chance when we finally get to hop on a plane, travel abroad or just spend some time unwinding with family and friends.
Your brain is like any other muscle in your body - it needs to take rests in order for it to be able to perform to its full potential.
Working from home is rapidly becoming the new normal. For many of us, this new world of carrying out the day job from the kitchen table is a strange one.
With the constant bombardment of a “picture perfect” Valentine’s Day in the media, retail outlets and even in the office, there’s more pressure than ever before
Britain’s employees are least likely to skip work because of illness, taking just over 4 sick days off the entire year, the latest research has revealed
According to the late Steve Jobs, “Your work is going to fill a large part of your life, and the only way to be truly satisfied is to do what you believe is great work.