If you can just help your workers save that little bit and take away their financial stop signs, you could take them off the “highway to hell” and help them towards that goal of “livin’ easy, livin’ free” and they will be indebted to you. How do you get there?
In order for any organisation to be successful, it needs a benefit strategy and supporting policies in place that cover the needs of a diverse workforce. It’s been said lots of times before that a one size fits all approach really doesn’t cut it anymore.
Head of Workplace Health and Wealth at Barnett Waddingham, Damian Stancombe, explains how you can help your employees learn, play and plan for their retirement by using Me2; a digital member engagement portal with a difference.
Let’s get something straight: a pension is not a strategy. We explain why retirement planning strategies should be about more than just pensions, providing practical solutions on how to tackle a looming retirement crisis.
Informed members make informed decisions - but effective engagement doesn’t just happen, it needs a well-defined strategy incorporating a clear understanding of where schemes and members are now, where they want to be, and the tools and support to help them get there.
Employee Assistance Programmes are one of the most effective tools available to support employees. However, they are under-promoted, under-utilised and therefore undervalued by those employees they are there to help.
It is a great time to take a deep breath and do our own annual financial health check. The findings of Barnett Waddingham’s fourth annual “Generation WHY?” survey does just this; providing an insight into the financial wellbeing of the UK workforce.
Communications will end up unread in the bin unless they remember what they’re for and provide relevant information targeted to the intended audience, explains Damian Stancombe.
With conversation particularly around retirement, we explore the FCA’s retirement outcomes review and the possible risks and solutions.
This was the first time I had ever been treated to a chorus of “Happy Birthday” as I took to the podium. Now I had to live up to that rousing start. And you may think that talking about pensions was not the way to do it.