Through original research, Prof. Vasudevan confirms the doubts raised by a recent article from the Financial Times about excessive workload in banks.
Whether young or old, people’s happiness equally benefits from certain non-economic factors. Wealth and income are important but not self-sufficient.
Bringing biodiversity and nature into the workplace, a win-win for the environment and employee well-being.
The happy worker–productive worker hypothesis suggests that employees high in well-being also perform well. Therefore, it is possible that if we understand employee well-being, we will also understand how employees can become more productive.
While the pandemic has given some companies the push they needed to adopt flexible working, much remains unanswered when it comes to employee well-being.
Despite the wonders of videoconferencing, students in the time of COVID-19 are relatively isolated from their professors and from each other, leading to an overall negative impact on their well-being.
Prof. Isabella Maggioni discusses the ongoing stream of research investigating how key aspects of the shopping experience impact shoppers’ overall sense of well-being and contribute to their quality of life.