Category Archives: Employee Engagement

The HR function of the future (Part 1 in series)

man sitting on a park bench with a laptop drinking coffee and talking on his cell phone

The urgent call came on a Friday night. Our CHRO client learned the agenda for their company’s executive offsite that Monday had shifted from business as usual to how the organization would transform in light of automation. Each leader must … Continue reading →

Relationship goals: Are you ready to engage your people network?

Employee sitting at a desk with two monitors video conferencing with other colleageus

Creating a differentiated Talent Value Proposition for all the people helping you get work done When I’m having dinner with friends I like to play a game called “Side Hustle.” I ask people what they would do outside their normal … Continue reading →

Four ways to build and develop effective integration leaders (Part 2 in series)

Two colleagues looking at the same computer screen

In our last blog, we shared insights from a recent study in which we identified what successful integration leaders do differently. We found the most effective leaders are those who inspire and motivate people, are capable of handling crisis, promote … Continue reading →

Welcome to (employee) Well-being 3.0 (Part 1 in series)

An infographic money, a heart, sunshine and a handshake inside a human head

  Should employers be concerned with the well-being of their employees? The answer, of course, is yes. A workforce that is “well” leads to increased productivity. But Willis Towers Watson research has uncovered a startling disconnect between employer and employee … Continue reading →

Decision support tools can help employees make more meaningful benefits choices

a young man and woman at the kitchen table making sandwiches and looking at something on a tablet

System recommendations help guide purchasing decisions in a benefits marketplace. Employers are looking to improve the employee benefits experience by expanding choice in both plan and product offerings. According to our Best Practices in Health Care Employer Survey Report, 84% … Continue reading →

3 ways to create a Total Rewards experience

Close up of a person holding a tablet with pie and bar charts on the screen

The one constant in life is change. The way we consume information has changed. The way we deliver information has changed. The way we watch professional basketball games has changed. And the way we create, manage and deliver Total Rewards … Continue reading →

Embracing the Fourth Industrial Revolution: What HR can do to unlock talent and lead their workforce through digital transformation

woman looking at a smart phone

It’s time to radically retool human resources. Even the most visionary CHROs can struggle with how to do that. After all, the digitally and technology-driven Fourth Industrial Revolution is causing positive and powerful disruption in almost every industry across the … Continue reading →

Building diversity and inclusion in the construction industry

aerial view of construction equipment

Why is diversity and inclusion so important to my business? For many executives, the question is increasingly top of mind. It’s also one that’s not easily answered. Companies are navigating the issue and while expectations of diverse workforces is not … Continue reading →

Now is the time to tackle financial well-being

Steve Nyce, Ph.D., senior economist and director of the Research and Innovation Center at Willis Towers Watson

Financial well-being has become a hot topic for employers recently. And for good reason. Our research shows that employee financial satisfaction declined significantly across many countries in 2017 — after several years of improvement. And the impact is clear. Over … Continue reading →

10 tips for improving your employee town halls

man standing up holding a microphone speaking to a group of seated colleagues

Town halls date back to New England colonies in the 1620s, where there was likely much discussion and even brash outbursts. Newspapers, and later on, radio and television, diminished the need for these open forums, but in the 1900s, they … Continue reading →