Ovia Health was recently invited to attend and present at the WorkBeyond Summit. We were thrilled to participate in so many exciting conversations about how companies can better attract, retain and support top talent. We left energized and inspired by some great takeaways. Learn more in our recap.
To attract and retain top talent, organizations must acknowledge that their employees have lives outside of the office. 53% of employees say a role that allows them to have greater work-life balance is “very important” to them. So, how can employers help employees—especially working parents—better navigate and manage their work and home lives? Find out.
Last week, the National Business Group on Health hosted their annual fall conference – we were thrilled to launch our Motherhood in America Report at this inspiring event. We asked women what they value on their journey to motherhood; our report outlines what they said, as well as high-impact strategies employers can adopt to better support female talent.
Effectively supporting women and families in your organization is vital to encouraging women return to work and reducing absenteeism. By anticipating questions and initiating important conversations, your organization will be integral to helping employees balance their career during pregnancy and, ultimately, encouraging them to return to work.
A recent Ovia Insights survey revealed that millennial moms defy generalizations. Because this market segment has significant purchasing power, they deserve strategic and differentiated outreach. Meet Susan, the self-starter millennial mom, and learn how to reach her.
It’s undeniable the workforce is changing – 40% of women are the primary or sole earner for their household, and 70% of women with children under 18 are part of the workforce. Because women have emerged as such a significant segment of the professional world, it’s more important than ever for employers understand how to attract and retain top female talent.
Caregiving employees have a lot on their minds every day; it’s challenging to maintain a peaceful coexistence between being a parent and being a professional. However, with an employer who truly understands the “big picture” for caregiving employees, being a parent and being a professional can be mutually beneficial endeavors.