It is well-known in the public health field that health services account for, on average, about 10% of health, while additional factors account for the remaining 90%, including contributors such as genetics, health behaviors, socio-economic circumstances and environmental influences.
An array of CDC tools are publicly-available to employers interested in workforce health improvement using evidence-based practices.
The Integrated Benefits Institute (IBI) interviewed employers’ thinking on health-related benefits and program integration, how their approach functions in practice and the consequences for employee health and business value.
The primary objective of this study is to describe self-reported work performance among a sample of employees with cancer. Employers in particular have an interest in understanding the impact of different chronic conditions and treatment approaches on a variety of work outcomes such as absence...