With an unlimited budget it’s easy to offer an employee benefit program that puts you a cut above your competition. Unfortunately, unlimited budgets are often not a reality, and employers have to balance the needs of the organization, employees and budget when designing their benefit offerings.
We partner with you to understand your mission, corporate culture, demographics and budget, in order to connect your benefits strategy to them. Our process identifies not just cost advantages but also behavioral changes that take place when you alter your plan design. We compare trends in cost, utilization and population health to help you create a healthier, more productive workforce.
Through surveys you will know what benefits matter most to your employees. You won’t waste dollars on premiums, paying for services that are not valued by your employees. The result is a complete benefits strategy that stems the tide of rising costs and improves employee engagement — all making you an employer of choice.
Paid time off policies are typically drafted with the most common circumstances in mind. While this makes sense given that employers can’t anticipate all situations that might arise, it makes it difficult to adhere to your policy when circumstances become unusual and are not addressed in your policy. Employers who have generally felt comfortable with the terms and administration of their paid time off policies may be evaluating them in light of the current circumstances. If you found it difficult to comply with your policy or if your policy was silent as to how to handle these recent events, consider whether your policy might need some attention.
As states cautiously re-open and medical professionals brace for a potentially busy summer caring for people infected with COVID-19, protests have flared up nationwide sending hundreds of thousands of people into the streets to demand justice and systemic change. With emotional and physical stress already high from the fear, change and uncertainty surrounding the pandemic, the additional grief and trauma of the current social unrest, could trigger a further increase in the already anticipated higher need for mental healthcare.
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