Be Well To Do Well: An Integrated Model for Employee Well-being
Most organizations today recognize the critical importance of employee health to their continuing success, as employee health initiatives are an increasingly familiar component of company benefits programs and human capital management strategy.
Unfortunately, many employers still struggle with employee participation and waning executive support, while traditional wellness programs aren’t living up to their promise.
In this session, we’ll explore the compelling case for an integrated, whole-person approach to employee health and well-being as a strategic business imperative for employee engagement and sustainable competitive advantage. We’ll examine:
- The critical importance of nurturing the whole person for optimal performance and personal fulfillment
- The Diamond Model of Integrated Health and Well-being© which identifies the 10 key areas necessary for integrity in mind, body, and spirit
- How to design and implement a holistic employee health initiative in your organization
Creating an organizational culture where health and well-being are valued as a business priority is a vital component of a contemporary total rewards strategy. Research shows that well designed employee wellness programs are a very popular employee benefit that can provide a 6:1 return on investment.
In this era of global competition, organizations need every person functioning at his or her best. When team members are healthy in body, mind, and spirit, the result is reduced benefits costs, increased innovation, creative problem-solving, retention of top talent, high energy, and a winning culture where people are well, so they do well.
I highly recommend Lisa Jing as a trainer, presenter and speaker. She creates a professional and engaging learning environment that immediately lets participants know that they are in the hands of an accomplished trainer.
Lisa establishes an immediate rapport and credibility with executive, management and line staff alike. She motivates audiences to own and apply newly learned skills and behaviors that are essential to employee and organizational performance.