What we offer
Workplace Wellbeing uses the internationally renowned framework of the Five Ways to Wellbeing combined with the Maori philosophy of Hauora, by developing programmes and events to optimise employee wellbeing, workplace culture, job satisfaction, engagement and organisational commitment.
We achieve this by offering:
You could use one or a combination of the above to help your employees make a motivated and well supported workforce.
We recommend that your employees participate in our online employee work/life survey to ascertain what is needed for a particular team prior to starting a programme. We use the results to make an action plan and design a programme that is best suited for your team and overall organisation.
Director of Workplace Wellbeing, Hannah Airey, is available for workshops, presentations, conferences and team building events.
How can the Five Ways to Wellbeing help your business?
Between 2006 and 2008 the United Kingdom government used over 400 experts in psychology, psychiatry, neuroscience, education, and economics from across the world to review current knowledge on mental health and wellbeing.
The resulting researched based actions (Five Ways to Wellbeing) were Connect, Give, Take Notice, Keep Learning and Be Active. These actions can help your employees flourish, no matter what their starting point.
Hauora is a Māori philosophy of health unique to New Zealand.
It comprises taha tinana, taha hinengaro, taha whanau, and taha wairua.
Taha tinana - Physical wellbeing
The physical body, its growth, development, and ability to move and ways of caring for it.
Taha hinengaro - Mental and emotional well-being
Coherent thinking processes, acknowledging and expressing thoughts and feelings and responding constructively.
Taha whanau - Social wellbeing
Family relationships, friendships, and other interpersonal relationships; feelings of belonging, compassion, and caring; and social support.
Taha wairua - Spiritual wellbeing
The values and beliefs that determine the way people live, the search for meaning and purpose in life, and personal identity and self-awareness (For some individuals and communities, spiritual wellbeing is linked to a particular religion; for others, it is not.)
Each of these four dimensions of hauora influences and supports the others.