Even before the coronavirus pandemic, technology was blurring the lines between work and home life. Sprinkle in endless video meetings, emails, social isolation and continued uncertainty and you have a recipe for overwhelm and burnout. Care-driven employees in the not-for-profit sector are particularly vulnerable to burnout. This session explores key signs and symptoms of employee burnout, as well as tools and resources organizations can use to improve employee resiliency and well-being, so they are better equipped to thrive in an increasingly uncertain world.
September 28, 2021
11:00am - 12:00pm
Registration Start/End Date:
Registration closes September 28, 2021
Leaders and any employees struggling to cope with work and life stressors
By the end of this session, participants will be able to:
Associate Vice-President – HUB International
Ken is an Associate Vice President in HUB’s Employee Benefits – National Accounts practice. He has over 25 years of group benefits experience, which includes working in human resources for three large employers.
His experience also includes consulting roles with global and boutique consulting firms and underwriting and leadership roles at a large national insurance company. He has designed flex plans, managed the merger of benefit programs for two Canadian energy giants and implemented benefit plans in many counties around the globe.
Ken is one of Benefits Canada magazine’s on-line Expert Panelists, as well as a frequent speaker and media commentator.
Senior Consultant – HUB International
Charles is a Senior Consultant in HUB’s Employee Benefits – National Accounts practice. He has over 16 years of group benefits experience, which includes working in human resources for two large national companies. His experience also includes disability management at two of the largest national insurance companies in Canada as well as consulting roles at national consulting firms.
Charles has keen interest and knowledge in Diabetes management, as his oldest child was diagnosed with Type 1 Diabetes at 18-months of age. He is also a volunteer with BC Children’s Hospital Foundation and a local youth group.