Let’s talk employee health
News on employee benefits, engagement, and digital health that helps your teams grow and thrive.
Whether you're rolling out a new program at your company or sending another reminder about open enrollment, capturing attention is critical – and challenging. Try using behavioral economics techniques to break through the noise.
Benefits strategies have changed during the pandemic, whether to support employees working remotely or in essential in-person roles. But are they here to stay beyond the pandemic?
Working from home can bring its own physical and mental risks. As employees work from home, HR has a role to play in supporting employees’ physical and mental health.
Digital programs for back pain are a relatively new concept. We explain how it all works.
Back pain symptoms develop and are exacerbated by poor ergonomics in workspaces at home, stress, and lack of access to care. That means higher costs are on the horizon.
Working from home is bad news for back health. Our Fern Health experts share advice on how to set up a self and healthy space, with helpful graphics.
As the world responds to the COVID-19 crisis, telemedicine is in the spotlight. The COVID-19 crisis may be what keeps telemedicine front-of-mind for both patients and businesses going forward.
Research has long found that mental health and back pain are connected. With COVID-19 bringing unprecedented changes to how we work, anxiety is inevitable. And employees living with chronic pain conditions and mental health challenges need support more than ever.
Our guide for HR professionals as millions of employees transition to remote work.
In 2016, Americans spent $134.5 billion on low back and neck pain – more than on any other condition.
As employers look for solutions for back pain in the workplace, it’s smart to consider why common back pain solutions don’t always work – and what helps them work better.
Lower back pain is the leading cause of disability worldwide, and even for those whose jobs don’t include any manual labor, pain can still be debilitating.