A great workplace likely has the ability to cross all generational lines and prove that all generations search for the same thing at work: A friendly, fun, ethical workplace where people are proud to work.
Some work qualifications listed in job postings may be over-rated. Actually, some work qualifications may be darn right silly, especially when you look around and see the number of successful people who lack these qualifications and excel at their jobs nonetheless.
Every population fights some type of stereotype, myth, or misinformation, and people with disabilities are no exception. Do you believe any disability stereotypes? You might be surprised.
What’s the most common U.S. work-related Illness? It may surprise you to learn it is hearing loss. The number of occupations that expose workers to dangerous levels of noise is quite large. It is believed to be around 22 million.
A new report categorizes how different personality types react in severity to various forms of occupational stress.
The purpose of ADA is to guarantee that those with disabilities experience the same rights as everyone else. However, many of the details of the law are confusing. Here we answer some of the ADA’s FAQs.
Have you ever thought about whether you are a great employee? What did you decide? What is your true value to the company? What do the managers think of you? Every employer has a list of great employees. It may not be written down, but it exists. Are you on this list? Here are a few traits of great employees.
Recent research findings between money and happiness appears to run counter to the many decades of research that show a poor relationship between money and happiness. So can money buy happiness? This research points to the fact that it can to a certain extent.
If work wasn’t forty hours a week or more, we could easily justify not worrying about health at work. But we spend so much time working that it is important to incorporate these simple activities into your daily routine in order to improve your health.
Women with long work hours—averaging 60-hour workweeks over the span of three decades—triple the risk for diabetes, cancer, arthritis, and heart trouble. Whereas men working the same amount remain relatively unaffected. One possible reason is that women who have long work hours have additional stressors because they often take on the majority of familial responsibilities.