There’s so much in The media about the degree of anxiety and other mental health problems which it is mysterious why so many businesses and supervisors do nothing about it. It is a excellent example of ostrich management – head buried in the sand and back rose in the air ready to be kicked! They ignore the effect of these on people’s performance and the company. Some research indicates that for each 1 day of absence, the expense of covering it to the company is 1.8 times the price tag. It is estimated that stress related absences cost organisations #666 per. Further research taking a look at the effect of mental health condition has a price of #1,000 per worker. With supervisors having their focus on performance, results it may be helpful to expand their sights to reevaluate the costs and impact of stress and do something to help reduce stress throughout the organization or in their teams.
Although stress can be Caused combinations, or by factors, 65 percent of people said it was because of work problems. To reinforce the lack of focus management contribute in one survey only 29 percent of individuals felt that their managers were doing anything, to stress and emotional health problems. 49% believed that anxiety levels were worse because they had a lack of confidence to make it worse.
Management attitudes Do vary, but it is apparent that many are not ready to acknowledge the issues the business can be caused by these things. Perhaps some believe that I did not get where I am by feeling stressed, orbit is not my job to handle people’s problems, or My intent is to accomplish our aims, come what may. Others are worrying about how they will cope, whilst obtaining the results and are under pressure. Regardless of the reason, 45% of managers do not believe there’s any issue or problem with health.
A massive majority of supervisors. Recognize there’s a connection between people’s health and productivity and 86% say they want their workforce to become more effective But when it comes to doing something about it, 62 percent of companies believe that investing in people’s health is a luxury they cannot afford. A chicken and egg situation! We would like more to be delivered by people, yet we cannot, or may not, invest in helping them feel better able to cope. The danger with this scenario is that nothing changes. If there are issues with employees they would not go away and impact productivity and contribute to the challenges of management. It is estimated that fewer than 10 percent of businesses have a mental health plan and of people who do only 14% think it is good.