The Center's Original Research
These publications are original research conducted by HealthyWorkplaces.
The Interdisciplinary Center for Healthy Workplaces (ICHW) has developed an Employer Guide that will enable organizations (with an emphasis on small and medium-sized) to find a workplace wellness program that fits their specific constraints.
This research report highlights the work that Researchers David Lindeman and Helen Lee are doing to investigate the scientific support behind the efficacy of health technologies for healthy behavior change.
Designing For The Healthy Office: How Students Define And Envision Healthy Workplaces Focus Group Research – Initial Data Analysis - April 6, 2017
This white paper summarizes the novel methodology and preliminary findings of two focus groups the Center for Healthy Workplaces conducted in Fall 2016 to understand how undergraduate students, members of Generation Z, define seven drivers of need satisfaction—comfort, connection, equity, flexibility, privacy, predictability, and safety—and envision workplaces that support these qualities.
Research Report: What is the ROI on Workplace Wellness programs? A look at the evidence and the gaps in research and practice - August 19, 2015
As the health of workers falls under a brighter spotlight, organizations are scrambling for ways to prevent ill health and promote good health of their workers. Many organizations turn to implementing “Wellness programs” to save on health care costs and increase productivity.
Wearables are becoming increasingly popular among people of all ages as technology gets more integrated into our everyday surroundings and become necessary resources for helping us live our lives.
Health Technology in the Workplace: Leveraging technology to protect and improve worker health - August 6, 2015
Americans spend most hours of their waking day at work, which is directly affected by their health and well-being. However, the health of these workers is put at risk by unhealthy lifestyles – lifestyle factors like poor diet, sedentary lives, and unhealthy environments are at the heart of the disease burden in our nation.