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Trends & Reports

In this case study, discover how Hallmark Business Connections developed a single, cohesive wellness program with relevance to a diverse employee base divided between two distinct locations in Minnesota.
This white paper discusses the benefit a culture of health in the workplace provides to both employee and employer. It shares insights on best practices to start a wellness program, changing behaviors by using monetary and non-monetary incentives and the cost of doing nothing.
This study focuses on understanding how creating engaged employees delivers a dual benefit of increasing both employee productivity and customer engagement.
CareerSafe Online has implemented a campaign to educate one million young people about workplace safety by 2015, according to an article published by timeunion.com.
According to an article written in Ozark First, a Missouri online newspaper, companies in Springfield, MO, and across the U.S., are taking strides to improve physical health in the workplace.
According GoLocalProv Business/Health Expert Amy Gallagher, the secret to a successful wellness program is “frequent, action-oriented, deliberate, and detailed outreach.”
According to Deloitte's "2012 Top Five Total Rewards Priorities Survey”, companies looking to restructure health and group benefit plans throughout 2012 will focus their attention on employee wellness.
In a recent article, The Boston Channel explores the growing popularity of a treadmill desk that allows employees to work and exercise simultaneously.
According to The Chairman's Blog, Jim Harter, Gallup Chief Scientist for Workplace and Wellbeing, argues that deploying effective workplace wellness initiatives depends on two factors: a holistic approach and across-the-board participation.
As indicated by a recent article from WebMD, Lack of Sleep Potentially Putting Public and Workers at Risk, 40.6 million U.S. workers sleep six or fewer hours a day.
According to a study released in February 2012 by the Principal Financial Group, small to medium sized companies (those with 10 to 500 employees) most commonly offer online wellness information to employees.
More than half of Americans reported exercising three or more times a week this February, according to the Gallup-Healthways Well-Being Index, which provides data on healthy living and work environments to improve physical, mental, and emotional wellness.
Corporate wellness programs are a recent mega-trend impacting businesses of all sizes.
In its February 2012 issue, the Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine outlines a program tested to measure improvements in work performance and productivity.
In a survey conducted by Principal Financial Group, The 2011 Principal Financial Well-Being Index results showed a discrepancy between the most commonly offered wellness programs and wellness programs employees wish were offered.
Companies that offer wellness programs harness more production from their employees than those that do not, according to a study released by Principal Financial Group in the fourth quarter of 2011.
Companies with 501–1,000 employees are more likely to offer employee wellness benefit programs than smaller companies, according to a study released by Principal Financial Group in the fourth quarter of 2011.

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