Whether employees are considered essential, working remotely, or returning to the workplace, this new guide provides information on the critical steps that employers can take to support the mental health and well-being of employees focusing on four key areas
May is Mental Health Month – a time to focus on and strengthen our collective efforts around prevention, awareness and taking action. The Center for Workplace Mental Health has resources for employers to address workplace mental health during and beyond May.
Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) can be a challenging experience for those diagnosed with the condition. The good news is that effective treatments are available and managers and co-workers can support those employees experiencing PTSD by recognizing signs, demonstrating patience, and establishing a work climate that supports help seeking behavior.
Over the past few weeks all our lives have been impacted by the spread of COVID-19. As such, the Center for Workplace Mental Health has developed a new resource for these challenging times, and for many, unchartered waters.
Safety has been ingrained in the family-caring culture of Lakeside Industries. And part of addressing safety includes also focusing on employee mental health and well-being. Lakeside's leadership sees this as a valued aspect of the company's operation.
The Center introduces a new podcast to support employers in effectively addressing workplace mental health, and a new webinar series starts on October 30 at 3 p.m., co-hosted with Employer's Health.
Employers can contribute to their success with reasonable accommodations for those who need them. Implementing reasonable accommodations can smooth the transition back to work after disability leave, reducing costs associated with lost productivity and performance.
Knowing the warning signs of common conditions and connecting with care early leads to the best results. Yet, less than half of people experiencing mental health conditions get help.
St. Paul is finding that despite the great effort required, there are big rewards in focusing more attention on workplace mental health. Concerns with stress, depression and suicide created a call to action, but for this initiative, one of the biggest challenges was where to start.
Sigmund Freud got it right in stating: "love and work are the cornerstones of our humanness." Yet, that hope is fading for physicians across the country. With national data revealing a 43.9% physician burnout rate, the medical community is pausing to acknowledge the complex interplay between over-stressed physicians and their patients.