Social Impact Culture Type
Enterprisers are most likely to:
Prefer to engage in community activities that are independent, and do not necessarily require scheduling dedicated time or working directly with others for a charitable cause.
Equate time with money and make community decisions with that in mind.
View day-to-day activities as part of an overall ecosystem, where several elements work together to create a virtual balance sheet of personal and professional life
View overall well-being as a critical factor in the ability to function productively in family and society.
Seek out quality ratings on healthcare providers and view health insurance and healthcare expenses through a “return on investment” lens.
Social Impact Culture by Location
Delivering instant content for sharing internally and externally, these infographics are easy to share across all channels and communications assets.
Share across all channels and communications assets:
Here’s what you can do with this information
Website pages pertaining to civic engagement, community impact, corporate citizenship, employee culture, corporate values, wellness in the workplace, and employment opportunities
Collateral at employee and community events
Printed and online recruiting material
Press releases, especially those designed to reach civic leaders and potential recruits
Email newsletters, both internal and external
Social impact and wellness-focused talking points for management team to use to improve retention, recruiting, and productivity, as well as overall public relations and community image
Preferences for Social Impact Activities
How to use this information
1. Focus community activities on the top four preferences. In this case, as Enterprisers, your company’s employees will appreciate opportunities such as:
Recycling in the workplace.
Donating necessities to people in need.
Participating in activities relating to caring for their own health and wellness.
Joining with colleagues in giving to favorite charities.
2. Reduce activities that are least popular. For instance:
Only 60% of employees indicated they participate in volunteering, so your company’s volunteering program, if any, could be streamlined.
Only 58% of employees enjoy celebrating at community events, so the company can streamline its event sponsorships based on this feedback.
Only 35% of employees are serving on boards, so the company probably does not need to make board service an element of its community wellbeing program.
3. Use the infographics and statistics in recruiting materials to show a culture of engagement.
Workplace Culture Insights
Examples of what you can do with this information
1. Optimize menu options, activities and timeframes for employee events.
2. Add low-cost perks to match employee health priorities.
3. Evaluate office hours based on mix of employee energy levels.
Morale and Communications
1. Share the infographics below with your team to continue the positive feelings you just created.
2. Be sure to communicate the good your company is doing, no matter how small or how big. Your team wants to know.
Download and review the consultant’s report, qualitative data, and aggregate data from your Employee Vitals diagnostic. You'll see:
How employees are thinking about workplace engagement through a social impact lens.
Evidence that life, community and wellness have converged with work in today's socially connected, community conscious and technology-driven world.
Inspiration for celebrating social impact to help boost retention, productivity and recruiting--without disrupting your programs and other surveys that are already in place and working well.
For best results, repeat this diagnostic at least annually to gather new data and key statistics for your communications channels.