This is the first in a series of articles on workplace well-being social media best practices.
If you use a social media platform in your work, you may underestimate — and underuse — its power. This is true for public websites like Facebook®, Instagram®, or Twitter; in-house collaboration platforms like Yammer® (a Microsoft® product) or Chatter® (a Salesforce service); or the social features of well-being products — including HES campaigns and several wellness portals.
Looking for a new book to feast on? Dig into our hand-picked selections for well-being pros:
End-of-year predictions on what to look for in the new year rarely get more than half right. And those that do usually play it safe — laying out ideas already gaining momentum, but skipping the riskier bold bets. We do a little of both here while giving you something to think about:
...to enhance health, promote a program, reinforce a successful campaign, attract new people to a service. Every wellness manager has a fun story to tell about a zany act that was out there. Here’s one from my days at The Dow Chemical Company.
Each January through April in the late 1980s we ran a fitness program called Presidential Sports Award, with an awards breakfast at the conclusion to honor individual and team accomplishments.