Small businesses flourish when employees are at their best; however, research shows that an alarming 96% of owners admit to keeping their stress bottled up.
Research shows that employee burnout has steadily risen by 17% since 2020.
Young employees are focusing on prioritising their work-life balance over impressing their employers.
A popular trending topic on social media this year is that of ‘quiet quitting’ in the workplace.
People are tired of the archaic working model – they’re actively looking for roles prioritising the well-being and more flexibility.
More patients can be facilitated, and healthcare workers will face additional pressures, including administration and patient needs.
A 2014 study shows that burnout actually creates changes in your brain (and not good ones).
Debates, both online and offline, have been dominated by much-needed talks on burnout, its signs, and how to manage or prevent it.
- Business & Industry
Research Reveals Nearly Half of HR Managers Considered Quitting Due to Employees’ Mental Health Crisis
New research reveals that almost half of HR managers have considered leaving their current roles due to the pressure of dealing with employee mental health.
Stress is the body’s response to worry or fear caused by a situation or life event which can be real or imagined.
Newly published survey data reveals the extent of burnt-out parents as almost two-thirds (63%) are left feeling stressed, exhausted, and overwhelmed.
In today’s fast paced, constantly connected world, it’s no surprise that employee burnout has become a crisis.
Burnout can cause people to make mistakes such as duplications, incorrect information, and late data entry causing incorrect decision-making.
- Gender & Sexuality
LGBTQI+ people are almost three times more likely to suffer from depression and burnout due to chronic stress and homophobia.
With workers in the UK returning to the office in their greatest numbers since the pandemic, the number of Brits suffering from burnout is also on the rise.