Everyone knows that medical interns and residents keep notoriously brutal hours. But do you know what other occupations are associated with less than the recommended amount of sleep?
Category: Health and Wellness
Did you know that workers who are obese are more likely to suffer strains and sprains? So, you may invest a great deal in your ergonomic program, but unless your workforce maintains healthy weight levels, you could still see injuries.
When a group of firefighters got more sleep, feeling rested wasn’t the only benefit. They also reduced their risk of injury and disability. Learn more about this important link.
If you’ve been focusing attention on improving employee health, you’ll want to check out encouraging new findings about the positive impact on business when employers address health and wellness.
For many families, the kitchen is ground zero for holiday preparations and celebrations. From Christmas dinner to New Year’s brunch, there’s a whole lot of cooking going on. Make sure to follow best practices to keep your food safe and your guests healthy.
You’ve read about workplaces that offer everything from healthy takeout meals to on-site yoga, massages, and napping pods. Maybe that describes your approach. Or, perhaps your organization has held back, not knowing quite where—or if—to start.
When we think about workplace violence, thoughts turn to shootings and other person-to-person violence. But suicide is also a serious risk. Keep reading for important information about the signs that an employee may be considering taking his or her own life and to find out which industry’s workers are especially at risk.
Smoking costs American business billions of dollars each year. If you’re still trying to get workers to snuff out this unhealthy habit, you’ll want to learn about a valuable new tool.
November is National Healthy Skin Month, so it’s a great time to teach your employees how to protect their body’s natural armor.
We recently received the following question from a customer: I work in a warehouse. If an employee has an accident and a the trained responder wore latex gloves, patted the blood away with gauze pads, and placed a large bandage on the wound, is this considered biohazardous waste?