Mental health apps for stress management programs

Posted by AllWays Health Partners Blog Team on March 09, 2021

Today's post is from our broker blog, AllWays Insider, about supporting employee health and wellness.

Workplace apps are now a staple for many businesses—whether used for collaboration, communication or project management. Integrating mobile apps into your stress management program might be one of the cheapest, easiest, and most effective methods to improve the emotional wellbeing of your employees. 

Read More

Topics: Wellness, mental health

Health literacy resource roundup

Posted by AllWays Health Partners blog team on December 08, 2020

The array of terminology involved in health insurance can be difficult for a patient to grasp, especially if they already have a medical issue that they’re trying to address. We've rounded up several resources to help your patients improve their health literacy and make more informed health care decisions. 

Read More

Topics: Wellness

Insider News: Getting needed care and fighting burnout

Posted by AllWays Health Partners blog team on December 03, 2020

Today's post is from our broker blog, AllWays Insider, about getting necessary care and resolving employee burnout.

In this week's Insider News, we're sharing stories on health care price transparency, how low health care utilization affects workforce health and productivity, and creative solutions to employee burnout.

Read More

Topics: Insider News, Wellness

What is the 2020-2021 flu season like so far?

Posted by AllWays Health Partners blog team on December 01, 2020

Here's the latest CDC information on how this flu season is unfolding. Social distancing has helped keep the number of flu infections lower than in previous years, but it's still important for your patients to take precautions.  

Read More

Topics: Wellness

Cigarette smoke can reprogram cells in your airways, causing COPD to hang on after smoking ends

November is National Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD) Awareness Month. For this reason, we're sharing an article from The Conversation by Bradley Richmond of Vanderbilt University. Read on to learn how smoking can change the lungs and cause COPD to remain in the body even after quitting.

Read More

Topics: Wellness