Healthy employees are productive employees.

Wellness campaigns work for your employees—and for you. Providing employees with resources that encourage wellness can lead to improved health and increased productivity.

Show employees the way to wellness and save on administrative fees.

Find your Fitness
Encourage your employees to move more.

This program helps employees gain knowledge of physical activity, promote active lifestyles, and offer strategies for adding more activity into the day. How it works:

  • Register. Sign-up takes place from Aug. 16-31, 2021.
  • Engage. Weekly tips for adding activity to your lifestyle.
  • Track. Participants log activity online from Sept. 1-30, 2021.
  • Complete. Participants who log activity 21 times during the month will complete the program.

Bundle. Buy. Save.

Why buy both campaigns:

  • You’ll save on administration fees.
  • You’ll keep employees engaged in wellness—and boost your productivity.
Spend smart. Use your wellness credits.

Don’t leave money on the table. Ask your account representative what you can cover with credits and how to use them most effectively.

Road to Resilience
Build Resilience.

This program teaches self-care and other resilience skills that help employees improve their overall health and empower them to manage stress. How it works:

  • Register. Sign-up takes place from Sept. 16-30, 2021.
  • Engage. Regular activities teach essential resiliency skills.
  • Track. Participants log stress levels online from Oct. 1-30, 2021.
  • Complete. Participants who log their stress levels 21 times during the month will complete the program.

Wellness Campaigns Work

Without employee wellness efforts, you could be at risk of increased health care costs and lost productivity.


Higher indirect costs

Costs associated with absenteeism, disability, or reduced work output may be several times higher than direct medical costs.1

Productivity losses

Personal and family health problems cost U.S. employers $1,685 per employee per year. That’s $225.8 billion annually.2

Increased direct costs

Employees with more risk factors—like carrying excess weight, smoking, or having diabetes—cost more to insure. They also pay more for health care than people with fewer risk factors.3,4

Sources

1Leading by Example: CEOs on the business case for worksite health promotion. Partnership for Prevention. Washington, DC: 2005.

2Stewart WF, Ricci JA, Chee E, Morganstein D. Lost productive work time costs from health conditions in the United States: results from the American productivity audit. J Occup Environ Med. 2003;45(12):1234-1246.

3Yen L, Schultz A, Schnueringer E, Edington DW. Financial costs due to excess health risks among active employees of a utility company. J Occup Environ Med. 2006;48(9): 896-905.

4Goetzel, RZ, Anderson DR, Whitmer RW, Ozminkowski RJ, Dunn RL, and Wasserman J. The relationship between modifiable health risks and health care expenditures: an analysis of the multi-employer HERO health risk and cost database. J Occup Environ Med. 1998;40(10): 843-854.