The holiday season has arrived and while this time is often one of great joy and celebration, the quest to achieve perfection can often add pressure and stress to any person or relationship.
By connecting a person with internal benefits, like an Employee Assistance Program (EAP), it increases the likelihood that they will reach out for needed care. That connection is key, yet for many, the challenge resides in finding timely, effective and affordable care.
The Center for Workplace Mental Health has launched Notice. Talk. Act.® at Work, an e-Learning training that supports leaders and people managers in understanding the impact of mental health on employees and their organizations.
The U.S. is at a turning point in facing complex, systemic racial issues. Negative emotional and physical experiences such as exclusion, violence, and poverty stemming from race can have a direct impact on the mental health of people from underrepresented populations.
March marks the one-year anniversary for many leaving the office to work remotely. Navigating schedules and designated workspaces, nearly all day Zoom meetings, and setting healthy work-life boundaries can be difficult.
Resilience refers to the ability to not only persevere, but to thrive in the face of adversity. Learn more about resiliency and how employers can promote it in their employees.
It has never been more important than during this pandemic with growing rates of anxiety, depression, substance use, trauma and excessively high rates of stress.
A new resource from The Center for Workplace Mental Health on maintaining your health and well-being while working from home during COVID-19.
According to a survey released by Transamerica Center for Health Studies (TCHS), 96% of employers believe improving mental health in the workplace is good for business. Unfortunatley, only 65% indicate their company provides adequate mental health services.
The stigma of depression often leads to social isolation because the depressed person believes no one understands what it's like to be depressed.