Family Well-Being: Strategies to Support Women and Families to Reduce Burnout and Retain Talent
If you’re like most HR Benefits Leaders, you’ve spent the past year rising to the challenge — not just one but many. The challenge of keeping essential workers safe. The challenge of shifting to a remote workplace on the fly. The challenge of keeping employees engaged and informed. And the challenge of supporting working parents—mothers and mothers of color in particular—as they watched their home and work worlds collide, creating new levels of exhaustion and burnout. And now the landscape is changing again, introducing more challenges.
As we move closer to the reopening of schools and workplaces, and closer to open enrollment, what does supporting working parents and families look like? What policies will stay and which will go? How will you help your people stay informed and adapt? How will you help working parents manage new sources of stress and anxiety?
Join Karsten Vagner, vice president of people at Maven Clinic; Elle Hopkins, senior director, Total Rewards, for Medallia, and Alex Moore, Benefits Leader, LendingTree, for a discussion on better supporting working parents and their families as we return to the workplace.
In this webinar, you will learn:
- The scope of the burnout problem among working mothers, including mothers of color.
- Why parent support and your Diversity, Equity and Inclusion strategies should be integrated.
- Why traditional mental health and emotional well-being solutions are not working.
- Why a tailored and holistic approach is critical to supporting working parents more effectively.
- The programs and policies that leading employers have put in place to improve support for parents.
- Steps you can begin taking today to help support working parents.
Consumer Financial Protection Bureau Privacy Act Statement
5 U.S.C. 552a(e)(3)
The information you provide to the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (“CFPB”) will be used to conduct outreach and send you information about Bureau tools, research, reports, and upcoming events.
The CFPB may collect personally identifiable information (“PII”) such as your name, business email, phone number, and address.
Information collected will be treated in accordance with the System of Records Notice (“SORN”), CFPB.21 Consumer Education and Engagement Records. Although the CFPB does not anticipate further disclosing the information provided it may be disclosed as indicated in the Routine Uses described in the SORN.
The collection of this information is authorized by Public Law 111-203, Title X, Sections 1013 and 1022, codified at 12 U.S.C. 5493 and 5512.
You are voluntarily providing this information to the CFPB. However, if you do not provide the information, we may not be able to process your request and send you information.