- The top of the computer monitor should be at or just below eye level
- Head and neck should be balanced and in-line with torso
- Shoulders should be relaxed
- Elbows should be close to the body and supported
- Lower back should be supported
- Wrists and hands should be in-line with forearms
- There should be adequate room for the keyboard and mouse
- Feet should be flat on the floor
Communicating the Value
of Employee Benefits
of Employee Benefits
One way to attract, retain, and motivate staff is to offer a generous benefits package. But will your investment in a benefits package be fully appreciated by employees?
In many cases, employees tend to focus on their share of the cost, and many underestimate what employers pay for other benefits such as paid time off (PTO), tuition reimbursement, pension or 401(k) plans, and statutory benefits like employer-paid Social Security.
A good benefits education experience uses many different communication tools and helps employees appreciate the value of their total compensation.
Employees with a good understanding of their benefits package - even if the package isn’t up to par - are more likely to enjoy their workplace and feel valued.*
How to effectively communicate benefits to employees:
Face-to-Face PresentationsGroup presentations and individual consultations can be one of the most effective ways to communicate. Open conversation engages employees and allows them to ask questions relevant to their needs.
Customized Employee Benefits Website
Benefits manuals can easily be lost or misplaced. Offering employee benefit information online allows employees to quickly get answers to their questions.
Benefits-at-a-Glance Summary Sheets
Lengthy manuals can be overwhelming to an employee trying to understand offered benefits. A “frequently-asked questions” sheet with concise answers can save employees unnecessary frustration.
An employee newsletter with articles reviewing benefits, addressing questions, or announcing changes will remind employees of what is being provided.