What if I told you that I know the reason a full 33% of your employees don’t participate in your giving and volunteering program? You’d act quickly to remedy that barrier right? Well, thanks to America’s Charities Snapshot 2017 Report, we do know the reason. And it’s not that hard to remedy.
On November 9, 2017, we partnered with Changing Our World to share tips for aligning your corporate volunteer program with your employees\' interests. As it turns out, people volunteer for reasons that are uniquely personal to them.
Not all volunteer opportunities are located in safe areas. In fact, sometimes the most meaningful giving happens in dangerous places, such as providing relief to areas recently affected by natural disaster. When these opportunities arise, it\'s always important to ensure your team is safe and well taken care of.
Historically, there has been a disconnect between purpose in personal and professional life. In your personal life, you choose how to incorporate purpose — such as helping your neighbors, volunteering for a specific cause, or donating to a local organization. At work, you just do tasks related your job — right?
Studies show that employees seek out companies that embody socially responsible values and provide an outlet for volunteering. You’ve checked those boxes yet can’t seem to get your employees to participate in your volunteer program. On Thursday, November 9, 2017, at 2 pm ET/ 11 am PT, we will present solutions to this common, yet solvable, challenge.
Social sustainability is perhaps the least quantifiable and understood pillar of the triple bottom line, yet nearly everyone can relate to it. And because humans are widely considered the most valuable asset at a company, social sustainability can arguably be the most important “p” in the “people, planet, profit”-triad.
Employee volunteerism positively affects the health and well-being of the people who participate, according to a new study by UnitedHealthcare and VolunteerMatch. The Doing Good is Good for You Study reveals 75 percent of U.S. adults feel physically healthier by volunteering, and a stronger connection to their employers.