Too often, people associate their jobs with stress, pain, and overall unhealthiness. Because you’ll be spending 40 hours a week doing it, a job should be a place that promotes healthiness, both mentally and physically. Luckily, there are many employers in America that understand the endless advantages to keeping employees healthy. Successful corporate wellness programs are the result of these employers.
You've undoubtable heard or read that your workplace is contributing negatively to your health. If you're looking for some simple and practical tips you can start using today to stay healthy at work, then you'll love this infographic.
Looking for some new ideas for your next office party? These 28 awesome office party ideas will have your team happily buzzing for weeks.
Team building can actually be a lot of fun when done right. Check out these 71 awesome team building activities for work ("Trust Falls" not included).
Have you ever felt that fat-free snacks leave you feeling…unfulfilled? They don’t have to! These snacks will leave you feeling full and energized.
Low-cholesterol snacks make up part of any healthy diet. These snacks have so much flavor, they don’t taste “low” on anything.
Here’s the thing about established “best practices” -- They won’t be the things that put your brand over the top. Think about it. By the time there’s consensus about which tactics constitute best practices, most brands are already doing them. If you want to stand out from the competition, you have to do things differently. I believe that a significant portion - up to 20% - of your sales and marketing strategies must be experimental if you want to grow. This means trying things that are counterintuitive, have never been done before, that might not scale - or that aren’t even measurable. To learn more about this, I asked some of the best CPG and snack brands in the industry to share their most surprising (and surprisingly successful) growth strategies. Here’s what they shared.
Now and again someone sends me a provocatively-titled article, calling for the immediate end to workplace snacking - something along the lines of, “Stop Giving Your Employees Snacks.” But while most of the coverage and commentary I’ve read has focused on the problems associated with these findings, I see an unparalleled opportunity to drive positive change. And if you read beyond the headlines, you'll see that the study's findings don't suggest all office snacking is bad, just the unhealthy variety.