When the name of the game is employee engagement, it’s time to stop thinking about your benefits as programs and start thinking of them as products—and design them accordingly. Design thinking can help you create programs that attract and retain employees—and delight them along the way, too.
We have the honor of being a voice in the ever-important and always-changing employee benefits industry. Our 10th anniversary offered the opportunity to reach out to many of our friends, clients, and partners, and ask them to reflect on the past 10 years and share what they want to see happen in the next 10.
A few weeks ago, we hosted the July 2016 Irrationally Healthy conference at our headquarters in San Francisco. During the course of two days, Dan Ariely and other leaders in the behavioral economics space shared ideas on how employers can have a positive impact on employee health and wellness. We recap some key takeaways.
Best-selling author and behaviorist Daniel Pink recently shared six real-world examples of how to apply psychology to create results. Try these approaches to bring new life to your benefits communication strategy.
Wearable health technology may be the industry darling, dominating headlines and creating buzz once again at the annual Consumer Electronics Show—but not all are convinced such devices inspire true behavior change.
Benefits professionals from Electronic Arts, Google, Cisco, Sephora, Levi Strauss, Wells Fargo and other leading employers gathered at the Benz offices last week for “New Approaches to Engagement,” our first-ever joint forum with HelloWallet. Read highlights from the two-hour event that tackled questions like: What is engagement? What drives engagement? What is trust? Why don’t employees use their benefits to act in their own self-interest?