Corporate Executives vs. Non-Working Individuals : WELLBEING FOR THEM.

Captivated by high salaries, fancy offices, and cool culture, everybody aspires to work in the corporate sector. But when you truly enter the world, you come to know about the deadlines, inflexible and long working hours, work-life imbalance, and uncertainty. All of this leads to stress. Ultimately, it will affect the employee’s own health as well as the productivity of the company. Other diseases, such as high blood pressure, depression, and migraines, are associated with stress. Furthermore, the employee will be unable to work up to his capabilities, affecting the company's performance. A corporate employee suffers more stress than a non-working individual as he/she has added responsibilities and has to maintain a work-life balance. They tend to be more aggressive than non-working people because of the deadlines, workload, and meetings. Also, constantly working under pressure makes it difficult for them to focus as well as make intelligent decisions. Yoga and meditation help them to declutter their minds and regain their productivity because their jobs require them to be focused and concentrated for longer periods of time than non-working individuals. A corporate job requires sitting on a chair for long hours. They tend to hunch forward on their desks and bend their necks while staring at a computer or a laptop, which leads to pain in the lower back, eye strain, and musculoskeletal problems.  A classified wellness program lead to reduced such smaller issue, and these are not required too much of investment. For few buck or just at the cost of a coffee daily one can get healthy and productive.
Improvement in Productivity
 Employees who are unwell are more likely to miss work and will put more pressure on the other productive employees, affecting their job satisfaction. According to a study conducted by Brigham Young University, absences from work decreased by 27% when employees maintained a healthy lifestyle, exercised regularly, and ate healthy food.
 Many studies have been conducted on workplace wellness programmes to study the relationship between employees' health and their productivity. The results suggest the absence of any direct relation between these programmes and direct savings, but cost expenditure reduction on employees' health and other benefits resulted in net savings for employers

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