Creating a Compassionate Workplace: A sad Employee is Often Perceived as a Bad Employee - Webinar B
Venue: Online Training
|Event Date/Time: Aug 16, 2012||End Date/Time: Aug 16, 2012|
Why should you attend : Great managers provide encouragement and support for their employees knowing their well-being has direct correlation to the work they perform â€“ they are the same person they were before the setback occurred. Providing the right support for the employee will allow them to recover and re-engage at the same level or with greater productivity then they were prior to the setback.
Areas Covered in the Session
Discover how creating a caring environment has direct correlation to employee satisfaction and commitment to their employer
Discuss what types of emotional set-backs will have long-term impact on the employeeâ€™s performance
Understanding the emotional behaviors of an employee experiencing a personal loss
Discover ways to support the employee while maintaining â€˜business as usualâ€™
Explore options for co-workers to provide support without â€œcrossing the lineâ€ of personal versus professional
Learn how to change the perception of the label placed on the sad employee
Who Will Benefit:
Human Resource Professionals
Human Resources Specialists
Employee Assistant Program professionals
Rachel Kodanaz, founder of Grief in the Workplace, is a national speaker and facilitator on all aspects of grief, specifically supporting the workplace.
Rachel entered the grief world when her husband suddenly passed away leaving her with a 2-year-old daughter. Her experience as a manager in large corporations led her to publish Grief in the Workplace Program to support the workplace when dealing with a grieving employee or workgroup, with emphasis in educating Human Resources, managers and co-workers.
Since 1996, Rachel speaks nationally on grief subjects, is a columnist for Living with Loss magazine, and supports local and national community programs, including Soaring Spirits Loss Foundation and HeartLight Center. In addition, Rachel has published numerous articles and participated in a grief segment on Good Morning America.