Health at Work

An annual survey ranking employers which also examines how to remedy poor health among employees.

■ Apply for Britain’s Healthiest Workplace

The deadline for registration is June 14.
The next edition of the special report featuring the final list and articles exploring health at work will publish on November 21 2019.

Supported by Vitality

Traditional idea of masculinity prevents many male employees from seeking help

Register by June 14 to see how your company compares and share tips on employee wellbeing

Ageing workforce prompts focus on ergonomics and tapping expertise of older staff

Star architects’ designs allow UK cancer patients, staff and families to feel at ease

Flexible contracts suit employers but many workers pay the price with their own health

Our interactive feature suggests younger workers can suffer from a range of mental health issues

More from this Special Report

Proving the effectiveness of health and productivity programmes remains difficult

Our annual survey of companies and staff reveals the UK’s healthiest places to work

When employees are more interested in their phones than their work, it can be hard to disconnect

The long-term risks of abrupt altitude changes are unclear but precautions are advisable

Case studies from managers and employees on implementing health programmes

The increasingly sedentary nature of work demands greater emphasis on health promotion

Grants offered for wellbeing schemes and hiring workers with mental health problems

Food companies in spotlight as debate continues on how to tackle epidemic

The city state is rewarding employers for ingenious schemes but many remain sceptical

Managing the effects of constant personal and professional use of social media is tricky

Free fruit and running clubs seem laudable but many of us want to make our own choices

Training for managers improves support for staff and cuts lost revenues from ill health

Productivity can suffer if employers ignore the mental side of physical conditions

Support schemes from employers result in happier staff and improved retention

Evidence is growing of poor health among staff in the fast-growing service sector

Initiatives aim to raise awareness of the psychological effects of witnessing trauma