Inclusivity isn’t just a HR buzzword. Study after study shows that diversity in the workplace promotes creativity and effective problem solving. Diverse talent is out there, especially in major cities like San Francisco and New York, but in order to attract and retain a diverse team, you have to have inclusive appeal. You have to create a workplace where people from all sorts of different backgrounds can feel comfortable, respected, and happy. Here’s how.
Forget freshman 15 – the real occupational danger to our health only begins after graduation. Long days in the office, sitting in front of a computer for hours and subsisting on rushed lunches of fast, convenience foods, can lead to weight gain, depressed immune system and mood, and burn out, among other problems.
Millennials are both the largest generation of Americans and the one with the greatest influence on modern work culture. They have changed, and continue to the change, the landscape of many industries, including the food industry. Favoring automating tedious tasks and investing their time in creative endeavors instead, millennials are three times more likely to order food delivery than their grandparents.
Diets are a dime a dozen and many pass out of public interest as quickly as they came. The Keto diet, however, was no flash in the pan. Promising fast weight loss, trim waistlines, improved mental clarity, and elevated energy levels, all while encouraging the generous consumption of bacon, cheese, and cream, it’s no wonder that the diet is so popular.
Office lunches are a great way to build relationships at the office, boost morale, and keep your team productive and happy. That said, employees’ varied diets and diverse food preferences can make planning a healthy office lunch a logistical nightmare.
Office lunch is a hot topic. It has the potential to be a delicious part of the workday, but it also has the potential to be a real headache for whoever is in charge of organizing it. People are particular about what they eat!