Resources and approaches to promote well-being
Produced in partnership with Richard Martin of Byrne Dean
Resources and approaches to promote well-being

The following In-house Advisor practice note Produced in partnership with Richard Martin of Byrne Dean provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:

  • Resources and approaches to promote well-being
  • Prevention resources
  • Intervention resources

All organisations are different. What works in one may not be right for another. Size, structure, culture, maturity and much more will all play their part. You will need to be the judge of what is right for you. This Practice Note provides suggestions, both as to resources you might want to consider, but also things you may already have in place, or may be thinking about, which will influence well-being and whose link to that may not be apparent at first blush. Some will need outside help and some will not.

In the diagram they are arranged across a spectrum, with resources for intervention in the event of someone experiencing difficulties on the right and measures to promote positive well-being on the left. Many of the latter, in particular, will be positive for individual well-being while at the same time promoting positive organisational well-being, as we shall see—this may provide a way to secure budget for initiatives from elsewhere.

Do not be put off by the number of things mentioned here. If you are starting from scratch, you do not need to think you have to have everything in place within 12 months (or even at all). They are all just things to consider. The key thing is to start somewhere, probably around awareness raising.

Prevention resources

  1. Culture—This is of course a slightly nebulous thing to

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