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Today WeSpire released its survey report, The Driving Forces of Employee Engagement. The survey explores the relationship between formal employee engagement programming and employee satisfaction and engagement levels.
Yesterday we launched our annual employee engagement survey, but we need YOUR help!
The world’s best tech startup designers might not ordinarily reach for the Wall Street Journal for inspiration, but today is an exception.
Once a year International Women’s Day celebrates women’s social, economic, cultural and political achievement. It’s nice to have 24 hours especially for this, but why not bring women’s achievement mainstream.
On the eve of IWD 2016, last week Josh Bersin’s team at Deloitte released a new report called Global Human Capital Trends. It’s a primer on the inclusive work transformation underway in the world, and it maps straight to this year’s conversation about International Women.
New WeSpire Employee Engagement White Paper Deep-Dives into the Power of Honest Praise for a Job Well Done.
With employee engagement levels remaining stagnant in the U.S. at an alarmingly low 32%, many organizations are stymied for fresh inspiration to drive up this key statistic.
According to Gallup, the annual per-person cost of lost productivity due to sick days is $28,800 among employees ranked with the lowest well-being scores. However, for those with the highest well-being scores, the per-person annual cost is only $840.
This huge cost differential is the reason why employers are increasingly focusing on robust workplace wellness programs. What’s more, when health and well-being are actively promoted in the workplace, companies are 2.5 times more likely to be viewed as top-performing organizations. As a result, meaningful well-being perks can help organizations attract and retain the best talent in the field and drive meaningful business outcomes.