Friday, October 20, 2017

October Topics in Frontline Employee Newsletter

Frontline Employee addressed the following topics last month. Here are a few words from each article to help you evaluate the newsletter as a resource for your company.
Get a Daycare Stress Checklist
Most parents worry about the safety and security of a daycare center before using its services for their child. Although visiting and talking with other parents can alleviate concern, consider a checklist. Gather a few examples and develop a customized checklist of items that are important to you. . . . more.

Teens and Steroids: A Bad Combo
Warn your teen about the dangers of using anabolic steroids to promote muscle growth. These substances can lead to serious health problems, even death. . . . more.

Is Your Child the Bully?
The federal government has established a dedicated Web site to help stop bullying in schools. It combines the best of the best tips in a simple helpful resource....more.

Avoid Shared Workspace Conflict
Do you share workspace—a desk, space around a desk, or a room? Millions of employees do. If conflict over shared space is a problem, create an agreement (“protocols”) for use of this space. . .more.
Frontline Employee Newsletter

How to Prepare a Winning Report for the Boss
If it hasn’t happened yet, someday you may be asked to write a report at work for your boss. If you are not a report-writing guru, you might wonder how it should look. The following time-tested tips will help win the day with most presentation reports if you have not already been given a model to follow. . . .more.
Frontline Employee Newsletter

Helping Someone Addicted to Opioids …or Other Drugs
An opiate addiction health emergency exists nationwide. Here’s how to help someone addicted to these or other substances of abuse: 1) Accept that enabling is initially part of any close relationship with an addict, 2) Learn how enabling helps addicts avoid seeking help or admitting they need it. 3) Stopping . . .more.
Frontline Employee Newsletter

Soft Skill to Know: Staying Energetic
Being energetic at work is more than avoiding the sluggish feeling after lunch. When you’re energetic, you possess and exhibit energy in abundance that’s an obvious part of a vigorous work style and temperament. Employers value energetic employees for a key reason—their energy is contagious as they engage, create, and participate effectively with teams. . .. more.
Frontline Employee Newsletter

Is it Burnout or Depression?
"Burnout” was first coined in 1970 by an American psychologist who applied the term to exhausted health professionals. Now it is applied to almost any job or professional. Be cautious. Research published by the National Institutes of Health this year showed...Learn more about
Frontline Employee Newsletter

Share this post!