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Help Employees Reach Their Full Potential

Because well-being isn’t a one-size-fits-all proposition, Blue can work with you to help the employees in your unique organization reach their full potential.

Helping people realize their full potential and motivating them to take action requires a focus on the whole person, moving beyond one’s basic physical needs to an individual’s need to grow and help others. To do this, we focus on: 

  • All aspects of well-being: physical, emotional, financial, social and even planet 
  • Shifting the organizational culture to support well-being — not just creating programs 
  • Moving beyond awareness to create behavioral change 
  • Helping employees realize the purpose/meaning in the work they do and the life they live 
  • Customizing strategies to get organizations where they want to be 

Well-being isn’t one-size-fits-all. For global companies, our strategies are multi-level, focusing on globally-applicable strategies, and those relevant at the local level.  

Why Total Well-Being Is the Solution

Total well-being is the answer to many challenges in the workplace. It’s important to go beyond wellness all the way to total well-being. 

Workplace wellness is an $8 billion industry in the U.S., yet research has demonstrated that when a wellness program is focused only on physical wellness, there is not a significant difference in the behaviors of employees who participate and employees who don’t participate.  

At Blue, we focus on total well-being. Preventing chronic conditions or condition management to produce cost savings for an organization is important, but the ROI of a wellness program will be limited without a focus on the whole person. To produce a successful program, social connectedness and meaning must also be a priority. Here’s why: 

  • It’s holistic: Well-being focuses on the whole person, including the physical, mental, financial and social health of an individual or group. 
  • It’s universal. It’s globally-applicable, because it is focused on the human experience and needs. 
  • It’s empowering. It’s intrinsic — a natural motivator. It doesn’t require a costly incentive to motivate people to invest in their well-being. 
  • It has compounding effects. If individuals improve one area of their well-being — such as learning a new skill or participating in a fitness class — they meet more people and then socialize what they have learned. It’s an upward spiral of positivity, ultimately leading to improved health outcomes.