How can a leading nonprofit human service agency optimize employee health resources without expensive technology or training? Continue on for a short video by Judson Center’s Chief Operating Officer, Sean de Four.. . .
You might think of Craige, my father-in-law, as the proverbial picture of health. At 57 years of age with regular checkups, healthy eating and exercise, Craige’s lifestyle couldn’t be healthier – or could it? I can picture my most recent phone conversation with Craige as he was talking about how hard he tries to plan . . .
Financial Articles & Investing News | TheStreet.com ROYAL OAK, Mich., /PRNewswire/ — Wellco Corporation recently became the first and only wellness industry leader to offer an effective evaluation system for wellness programs. Read the article.. . .
I have been trying to get my dad to see his doctor more and live healthier for more than 20 years but he didn’t wasn’t very receptive (perhaps as deserved revenge for me not listening to him as much as I should have growing up). Dad would say, “I only need to go to the . . .
Retired Detroit Red Wings and Chicago Blackhawks tough guy Bob Probert died recently after an apparent heart attack while boating with his family. He was just 45 years old. Does it feel like heart disease victims are becoming younger and you’re getting older? The devastation of losing a loved one unexpectedly has become more frequent . . .
How does a leading internet services firm firm evaluate wellness and employee impact? Hear it yourself from Brad Frederick, CEO of Media Genesis.. . .
Benefit firms understand the need for health cost effectiveness for their clients. In this short video, Steve Rosser, Vice President of Benefits & Financial Services for Johnston Lewis Associates, shares his impression of the HealthHammer Zero Trend Appraisal system.. . .
Remember the movie “City Slickers?” During one of the better scenes, Curly (Jack Palance) tells Mitch (Billy Crystal) that life is about “one thing,” but you have to find out just what that thing is for yourself. Mitch spends the rest of the movie looking for his “one thing” and ends up much better as . . .