Looking for additional ways to communicate with your employees? Before you roll out video, a blog, text messaging, or any other new communication channel, plan for how it will fit into your overall communication strategy.
With each job change, employees face complex questions about what to do with their retirement savings from their previous employer(s). Almost half (45%) of them make decisions counter to their best interests. Employers can help turn this around—and it’s in their best interests to do so.
When the name of the game is employee engagement, it’s time to stop thinking about your benefits as programs and start thinking of them as products—and design them accordingly. Design thinking can help you create programs that attract and retain employees—and delight them along the way, too.
As many employers are starting to recognize, managing stress is an important part of leading a healthy life and key to being a productive employee. Intuit is facing this challenge head-on by expanding its new Well Minds program.
Most companies realize they benefit from communicating more frequently and more intentionally with its employees. But they have no idea how to do more, given their limited budgets, small teams, and overwhelming lists of other responsibilities.
Recently, a high-tech client asked for our help in creating a benefits website strategy. They wanted to offer their internal customers the same high-caliber user experience that they provide their external customers on their slick, cutting-edge corporate website. Here’s what we told them.
Communicating about employee benefits amid the legislative swirl in Washington may have its challenges, but the hype surrounding efforts to repeal or replace the Affordable Care Act also presents an ideal opportunity for your voluntary benefits to gain some real traction.
If you’re having a hard time getting employees to take notice of their benefits and engage with the programs you provide, you’re not alone. It’s a story we hear a lot from our new clients. In fact, it’s often the No.1 problem we’re asked to solve.