Shortlisted for Corporate Adviser awards

corporate adviser awards

In its 11th year, the eagerly awaited Corporate Adviser Awards celebrate those advisers and providers that have brought real innovations and delivered outstanding service in the field of workplace financial services.

Being shortlisted recognises the excellent work undertaken and delivered for our corporate clients as well as our dedication to innovation.  In 2020 we added a bespoke benefits portal to our offering. This benefits portal has been specifically designed to reduce the administration burden many companies struggle with, it also empowers our clients to improve governance, increase data security, improve the audit trail and most importantly, deliver useful benefits information and communications to employees via one secure online hub. This level of investment in service and technology ensures we are efficient and competitively priced.

We have also added additional services such as financial heath checks for employees of our corporate clients, improved review delivery and quarterly performance review on pension scheme default funds.

Andrew Waller, Managing Director for Generation Employee Benefits, said: “Providing outstanding financial advice that clients can rely on is our overarching objective. We are pleased to have been recognised as among the top firms in the UK. Covid-19 has challenged individuals and businesses in so many ways and we have worked tirelessly to support our clients, to have this recognised is extremely rewarding.”

The winners in each category will be revealed at the Corporate Adviser annual awards ceremony in November. Speak to one of our experts today and learn how working with Generation Employee Benefits Services can help your business excel.

Whether you are a parent, grandparent, an uncle, aunt or godparent, you will appreciate that talking to children about money is important, encouraging the younger generation into good savings habits benefits not just them but everyone around them as it can start very interesting conversations.

Below are five ideas for talking to children about money – and some steps you can take to build their savings and encourage a healthy relationship with money.

Start children saving early

You can never start too early when to comes to building good habits. Buy your child a money box and encourage them to collect a certain amount of coins in an agreed time frame, perhaps from pocket money, this will help them understand the concept of saving. You can then sit down together, open the money box and count the savings – they will be amazed – and so proud – of how much they have saved.

Open a savings account in their name –this level of autonomy gives children a feeling of achievement, which can be a real motivator as they grow up. If there is a toy they particularly want, use that as something to save for, it will help them have a goal and something to work towards.

Savings accounts for children can be tax-free which is an added benefit.

Build saving into your daily lives

Money is part of our everyday lives and should be discussed freely. If you go to the shops talk to your child about what the different items cost, which is more expensive and why, let them count out money to pay for small items. Children love being involved and actions like this can help with number recognition, counting, addition and subtraction. It can be a really good way to include maths in their everyday activities, they will be learning without realising.

If your child breaks something or loses a favourite item, encourage them to save up for a replacement rather than buying it yourself. This will help them understand the value of their possessions.

Pocket money

As we said previously, giving children a level of autonomy over their finances is a good way to begin long-term saving. Pocket money teaches children responsibility, which is a valuable lesson when it comes to handling money in the real world.

Let your children make mistakes, they won’t quickly forget the day they wasted their pocket money on sweets just for the sake of it, rather than saving it for something of value – that’s an important lesson.

Don’t just talk the talk, walk the walk

We all want to protect our children from harm and don’t like to see them upset, but try to avoid the compulsion to bail them out if they run out of money before their next pocket money. They will learn how to be more careful if they have lived the experience of not having enough for what they want.

Longer term savings plan

We are all responsible for helping the next generation to get started and take control of their financial future. By making saving part of daily life, we can hand down good habits that will last a lifetime.

If you’d like to talk to one of our team about opening a savings account and making regular contributions for your child, as well as any tax implications this may have, simply get in touch.

Studies have shown a distinct correlation between debt problems and mental health problems, individuals who struggle with debt are sadly more likely to also suffer from stress, depression and anxiety.* Generation Wealth Management Director Andrew Waller has a history of working in debt management and is keen that the company work as a force for good, providing guidance and support to those struggling with the ripple effect of debt. In this blog Andrew talks in more detail about debt, how to manage it and the UK’s stress epidemic.

Debt facts – did you know?

  • On average every British resident spent £969 on interest alone last year**
  • 318 people are declared bankrupt every day in the UK (October to December 2019)**

These are startling figures and something needs to change.

My top tip when in debt is be honest with yourself and close family and to talk about the issues and how you can help yourself to manage the situation. If the debt is serious you may of course need to seek professional help from one of the many support groups and charities who are more than happy to help. Don’t hold back. Address debt now or it will only get worse.

Don’t get hung up on the past either, what’s happened has happened and can’t be undone, the what if’s will only serve as painful reminders of how life could have been different. The most important thing is to learn from your experiences and avoid repeating old mistakes. I very often speak to people who tie themselves up in knots rehashing the past, remember it is the here and now that matters.  It is much better to accept what’s happened and focus on taking positive steps to improve your life right here, right now.

Can you explain the term debt spiral?

In short a debt spiral is the habit of robbing Peter to pay Paul. It can be easy to convince yourself that next month will be different, that this is a short-term issue.  But in fact this just makes the dark cloud hover over your head and feel worse. Feelings of shame and fear can make it incredibly difficult to ask for help, but asking for help is not admitting weakness, it’s showing real strength of character.

In the case of debt, a problem shared truly is a problem halved. Taking that first – often scary – step and admitting your debt struggle will make a huge difference – it’s the first significant step towards getting rid of all that financial burden.

How can someone with a history of debt learn to budget?

If you’ve read our previous blogs you will know that I am a big fan of budgeting. If we are discussing debt, then the term budgeting is never far away. Budgeting is the key to unlocking a stress free, debt free life.

Creating a budget – and sticking to it – is not only a practical first step it will also mentally help you feel better. Knowing what money to spend and that your bills are covered will give you a sense of control and peace of mind that money really cannot buy.

Where can people look for support?

I know that debt can feel isolating. For some reason we struggle to open up and admit to our friends and family that we are struggling, the secrecy required to keep debt a secret can in itself become a stressor. If you can confide in someone, the relief will be palpable. A problem shared truly is a problem halved.

The Generation Wealth Management team can help too. We understand debt and know how to help. If you’d like to speak to one of our experts please do get in touch.

 

* The Emotional Effects of Debt – Denial, Stress, Fear, Depression

**Debt statistics 2020: How far in the red is the UK? | finder.com

 

It is natural to want to pass on your estate to your children when the end comes but having to pay inheritance tax (IHT) can drastically reduce the amount of your estate which ends up with your family. In 2018/19 HMRC was paid a whopping £5.3bn through inheritance tax*.

In this blog the Generation Wealth Management experts look at what can be done to help you ensure you are able to keep hold of the right amount of your estate.

The first step would be to work out what your potential inheritance tax bill could be. There are numerous calculators available to work this out, a simple one can be found here. This will quickly and easily work out your potential worst-case scenario.

Inheritance tax – our top tips

Make a current will

Making a will is an important part of estate planning. Without a current your assets will be distributed according to intestacy rules. If you have specific ideas about who you would like to inherit which assets then you should think about writing a will. Forethought when writing a will can help to open your eyes to your potential inheritance tax bill.

There is no tax paid on assets inherited between spouses, but all assets not left to a husband/wife will be liable.

Be aware of the inheritance tax threshold

The inheritance tax nil-rate band – or the inheritance tax threshold as it is also known – for individuals is £325,000. This nil-rate band is transferable to a spouse or civil partner upon their death, equating to a total nil-rate band allowance of £650,000 for couples.

There is also an additional main residence transferable allowance of £175,000 which can in some instances allow individuals to avoid inheritance tax on property.

Could you gift your assets?

If you are in a position to give your assets away – and you live for a further seven years – then those gifts remain free from inheritance tax. Each year you are also able to give inheritance tax exempt gifts totalling £3,000. In the event of your child getting married you can also give £5,000 as a wedding gift, safe in the knowledge that it is free from inheritance tax. If you are able to gift your wealth this can be a useful way to limit the impact of inheritance tax upon your death.

Put your assets into trust

Assets left in trust do not form part of your estate and are exempt from inheritance tax, although the seven year rule still applies, so assets must be in trust for seven years before they become exempt from inheritance tax. Assets can be placed in a trust for children or grandchildren once they come of age.

Retain the income from your assets in trust

If you take advantage of an ‘interest in possession trust’, you can still retain the income from the assets held in trust, whilst avoiding the inheritance tax implications.

Leave money to charity

Any money left to a charitable organisation will be free from inheritance tax.

Spend it

You worked long and hard to build up your assets and should ensure you enjoy them to the full. Many people sacrifice their retirement to leave money to their families, only for them to be taxed 40% for the privilege.

If this has opened your eyes and you would like to get a clearer picture of what inheritance tax will mean for those you leave behind, speak to one of our experts.

N.B The information in this blog is based upon our understanding of tax legislation and rules in April 2021. These may be subject to change in the future. The benefits of any planning will depend upon your financial circumstances”.

* • Inheritance tax receipts UK 2020 | Statista

 

 

It can be true that earning more improves your financial health, however it is rarely that black and white. In this blog we look and how a solid financial plan can reduce your stress, no matter what salary you earn.

You can feel anxious about your financial situation no matter how much you earn. We often discover that clients with higher salaries also have inflated lifestyles, they must earn more to merely stay afloat. This can be a cause of huge stress and anxiety!

In this post our Generation Wealth Management Director Andrew Waller will discuss what is at the root of money stress and offer ten strategies to lead to a more peaceful life.

What is the cause of financial stress?

Stress itself is nothing more than your body’s response to a situation or a series of events, each person perceives stress differently. However, there are a few common triggers of money stress. In this blog I aim to help you understand and avoid.

Living beyond your means

The biggest and most widespread problem we deal with at generation Wealth Management is people living beyond their means. In a nutshell this is when living expenses exceed your income. Clients will come to use trapped in the cycle of financing their lifestyle using some form of debt, such as a credit card, loan, or home equity line of credit. If you are living beyond your means you need to attempt to cut your outgoings.

Cut your expenditure

The first step when cutting your expenditure is to decide what is truly important to you. Once you have made a note of those you will feel empowered to take control by determinedly cutting your expenses.

Create a spending plan. Can you reduce your housing costs? This is a good place to start because for most people it is the largest single expense. If your housing expense is a source of financial stress, could you consider downsizing or relocating?  Try to ensure that no more than 25% of your gross income is spent on a mortgage or rent payment.

Vehicles are another expensive category to cut, buying a pre-owned vehicle is a much better deal than buying a new one as new vehicles depreciate so much in the first year – perhaps consider a lease deal. Also consider other options to save, such as using public transportation, working from home, or moving to an area where you could drive less.

Automate your saving

Automate as many of your transactions as possible so they happen without you having to think about it. If you have a simple plan in place to achieve your goals, such as retirement, building emergency savings, or buying a home, that can be the secret to alleviating money stress.

It is okay to start small. Even if you can only set aside £25 a month for savings and £25 for retirement, you will be surprised how quickly balances can grow over time. Treat savings like mandatory bills that you owe yourself and automate them when possible.

Stay informed about your finances

Never delay opening bills. It can be tempting to ignore them if you know you can’t pay them them but that will only make you more stressed. Keep track of your spending, your saving, and whether you need to tweak your monthly budget.

Get professional help

Never believe that a financial challenge is a sign of personal failure or weakness. Whatever your situation, millions of people have struggled with the same thing. You and your family can grow stronger by proactively working through your money challenges.

If you would like to discuss your finances with one of our friendly team please do get in touch.

 

The circumstances surrounding the 2021 Budget are nothing short of extraordinary. The challenges businesses and individuals have faced in recent months are unprecedented but – thankfully – the Chancellors Budget contained no major shocks.

This pandemic has a rather different dynamic compared to other economic downturns which the Government have tackled before. Normally the Government would tighten its belt, but in this instance Government measures are being relied upon to support the economy and hold it back from complete collapse. The repeated lockdowns have pushed Government spending to exceptional levels – unseen outside of wartime – the announced extension of this Covid-19 support until September will increase the scale of this spending further.

The question we are asking here at Generation Financial Services, is whether the measures announced by the Chancellor will be enough to sustain the UK’s economic and financial market recovery. The below gives a short rundown of the Budget.

Income tax

The Chancellor announced that the government will increase the Personal Allowance to £12,570 and the basic rate limit to £37,700. The higher rate threshold (the Personal Allowance added to the basic rate limit) will increase to £50,270 for 2021 to 2022.

The forthcoming changes to the Personal Allowance will apply to the whole of the UK. However, changes to both the basic rate limit and the higher rate threshold, will apply to non-savings, non-dividend income in England, Wales and Northern Ireland, and to savings and dividends income in the UK. Income tax rates and thresholds on non-savings, non-dividend income for Scottish taxpayers are set by the Scottish Parliament, not the UK Government.

Capital Gains Tax

The Capital Gains Tax annual exempt amount will remain at £12,300 for individuals, personal representatives and some types of trusts for disabled people and £6,150 for trustees of most settlements for the tax years until 2025 to 2026.

Inheritance tax

  • Nil-rate band to remain at £325,000
  • Residence nil-rate band to remain at £175,000
  • The residence nil-rate band taper will continue to start at £2 million

In short this means that qualifying estates can continue to pass on up to £500,000 with the qualifying estate of a surviving spouse or civil partner being able to pass on up to £1 million without an inheritance tax liability.

Corporation tax

The Government have introduced a small profits rate of 19% for financial year April 2023. The small profits rate will apply to profits of £50,000 or less.

Savings

  • The adult ISA annual subscription limit will remain unchanged at £20,000
  • The annual subscription limit for Junior ISAs will remain unchanged at £9,000
  • The annual subscription limit for Child Trust Funds will remain unchanged at £9,000
  • A new Green National Savings and Investment product is to launch, providing savers with an opportunity to invest in an environmentally conscious manner

State pension

The state pension will increase by 2.5% from 6 April 2021. For State pension recipients, who are entitled to the full level of new single-tier state pension their payments will increase by £4.40 per week from 6 April 2021.

Lifetime pension allowance

The pensions lifetime allowance has been frozen at £1,073,100 until April 2026. This doesn’t stop you savings, you can still save as much as you want to in your pension during your working life – but if it exceeds a total amount (the lifetime allowance), you could face a tax charge when you come to access this money.

If you would like to know what these changes mean for your personal savings and investments, get in touch with one of our experts.

Recent years have seen an ethical awakening with businesses and consumers becoming more aware of the impact of consumerism on our environment and society. But what about the impact your money has? Have you considered whether you are as green or ethical in your investment choices as you are in your personal life?

The first socially responsible investment fund – the Pax fund, set up in 1971 in the US as a stance against the Vietnam war – was launched 50 years ago, but it is only far more recently that ESG – investments with environmental, social, and corporate governance – and socially responsible investing (SRI) has begun to be taken seriously by industry and investors.

In October 2020, The Big Exchange – Co-founded by The Big Issue – launched with the mission of make everyone’s money count for more. The investment website offers ESG and SRI solutions for adults and children, providing access to 36 funds that generate positive social and environmental impact.

Covid-19 has been a watershed moment; with research from the ethical bank Triodos suggesting that over a third of Britons consider ESG and SRI to be fundamental to addressing climate issues and to avoiding future pandemics.  In this blog, the Generation Charity Consultancy experts discuss what this type of investing is, the different ways to invest ethically and importantly how to get started.

What are ESG and SRI?

ESG and SRI are in essence investment decisions which align with your individual beliefs and values – be they social, moral or religious. Areas such as climate change and the environment, animal testing, workers’ rights, tobacco, the arms industry and gambling are all areas taken into account by ethical investment specialists.

At its simplest, ESG and SRI are about believing there are other important aspects to consider, not just whether or not investments are making money. Historically, the focus of these type of investment funds was more on the screening of companies to remove those that produced products or services in conflict with an ethical investor’s values. But in recent years the sector has progressed to deliver positive screening, which focuses on businesses that both aim to achieve a positive social impact and have leading ESG – environmental, social, and corporate governance – credentials. Investing is increasingly about choosing investments that strive to have a positive impact on the world in some way.

How big is the ESG and SRI sector?

Ethical investing is still relatively small in the grand scheme of things, but it is experiencing rapid growth. Funds that specialise in ESG investment principles attracted net inflows of $71.1bn globally between April and June 2020 (according to the financial research firm Morningstar) meaning that ESG fund flows equated to almost a third of all European fund sales.

The investment industry has been quick to respond to demand, with in excess of 70 such funds being launched during the first three months of 2020, although not all of these are open to UK investors.

How can I start investing in a social responsible way?

How you choose to invest depends on numerous factors, including your confidence with investing, your skill, experience, attitude to risk, the size of your investment portfolio and how long you intend to keep your money invested. There are several things to consider whatever option you take, each with their pluses and minuses.

If you are already an investor – you pension counts as an investment – identify the ESG and SRI characteristics of each investment you hold. If they don’t align with your values, investigate whether you can change your investments or funds, if your current provider can’t help another may be more accommodating.

There are a great number of ways to invest ethically, including a stocks and shares ISA, general investment account and through your pension. As with any investment the value can fluctuate over time so expect troughs as well as peaks. You can use a self-invested pension (SIPP) or personal pension to save for your future while investing in everyone else’s future by using an ESG and SRI specialist provider.

If you would like to speak to one of our experts to discuss the specifics of your requirements please do get in touch.

 

Workers who were furloughed – and self-employed people – experienced a sudden reduction in income, in contrast only a small number of those remaining in employment saw their earnings fall. The NMG survey – a biannual household survey commissioned by the Bank of England to gather data on households’ finances – discovered that more than half (57%) of households, regardless of employment status, reported that they had reduced their spending in the last twelve months. This marks a perfect opportunity to reconsider financial practices for 2021. In this blog our experts look at the first sensible steps to take when budgeting for the coming year.

New year, new budget

There is no getting away from it, 2020 was a unique year, with many facing unprecedented challenges. Taking into account the furlough scheme and its effect on household income, alongside the countrywide lockdowns and their influence on spending, 2020 has been an interesting year from a budgeting perspective.

With so much else to focus on budgeting can easily be forgotten, but remember a budget will always be a lynchpin of financial health. If you don’t keep track of where your money is being spent, it doesn’t take much for spending to spiral out of control. Even if you already have a budget, it is worth reviewing it as spending is likely to need reviewing for the next six weeks of lockdown at least. With schools closed, payment for school meals and school clubs can be discounted, petrol usage will reduce drastically for all bust essential workers, however some costs such as household heating and electricity are likely to increase. These changes should all be accounted for in your budget as it may be that your savings can be supplemented.

However remember to be realistic, if you’ve taken up a hobby such as running or cycling during the pandemic and have therefore developed a new spending habit be upfront with yourself about it.

Budget transparency – debt

Be truthful about your debt. It can be very tempting to stick your head in the sand and hope debt will disappear; sadly it does not. However, there is so much help and guidance available for managing your personal credit concerns.  Our recommendation to you is this: be informed! You have already taken the first step by looking for information on our website, which is fantastic, but the more you read, the more empowered you will feel to become a shrewd saver, investor, and spender.

Set yourself a budgeting goal

Are you saving for your first home? Is a baby on the cards in the near future? Are you going to be one of the many people to add a puppy to the ranks during the Covid-19 pandemic? Whatever your plans, when working out your personal finances, your long-term goals are super important. The sooner you can start setting aside savings for these priorities, the more seamlessly it becomes part of your financial routine.

Whatever 2021 may hold, with a proper budget it can be a positive step for your finances. If you would like to speak to a member of our team about your budgeting needs you can contact one of our friendly experts here.

It is more complicated when the person needing to prepare isn’t yourself, but is your parent, but often it is even more prudent.

Billy’s Story

Billy has been married for 30 years. He is proud that he has always managed the family’s money. But since his accident, Beilly is not able to walk unaided and the pain makes it had to focus, the medication to control the pain affects his concentration and he doesn’t trust his instincts anymore. His wife, Carole, feels exhausted and stressed. Of course, she is worried about Billy’s health. But, on top of that, she is feeling out of her depth as she doesn’t understand how to manage the finances and is scared of missing payments.

John’s Story

In another village, 74-year-old John lives alone. One morning, he fell in the shower and broke his leg. He spent a week in the hospital and 2 months in a rehabilitation centre regaining his strength. Even though his daughter lives 50 miles away, she was able to take charge of her father’s finances right away, because several years ago, John and his daughter made a plan about what should be done in the event of a medical emergency.

Long before his accident, John got all his papers in order, ensuring his daughter knew exactly where to find them. He gave his daughter lasting power of attorney over his finances, hoping she would never need to use it. He ensured that his doctor had written permission to talk with her daughter about his health and insurance claims.

In contrast, Billy always dealt with family money matters, he never talked about the details with Carole as he didn’t want to trouble her and thought he was looking after her. Only Billy knew where he kept their important papers, Billy never expected that his wife would have to take over, but in this instance his lack of planning has made a difficult situation even more challenging for Carole.

As these examples illustrate, prior planning really can make all the difference.

But what is important paperwork?

The answer to this question can vary from family to family, but as a starting point try to include.

  • Names and phone numbers relatives, doctors, lawyers, and financial advisors
  • Medications (keep this regularly updated – date each amend)
  • Location of living will and other legal documents
  • Financial Records
  • Insurance information (life, health, long-term care, home, car) with policy numbers and contact names and phone numbers
  • Names of your banks and account numbers
  • Location of most up-to-date will with an original signature
  • Mortgages information
  • Credit and debit card names and numbers

But where should I begin?

The first step is to gather your important papers and copies of legal documents in one place. Where they are kept is up to you, the important thing is to make sure you tell someone where they are kept in case of an emergency.  If you don’t have close family member, choose a friend, a neighbour, or consult a lawyer. It is important to check each year to see if anything needs adding or updating.

It is bound to be uncomfortable, but it is important to have the difficult discussions with your loved ones about medical decisions, end-of-life preferences, and what you want to happen to your assets before anyone asks them. Forewarned is forearmed.

What if my affairs – or those of my parents – aren’t in order?

You will not be alone if you discover you aren’t as prepared as you thought you were, or that you don’t have the paperwork you need. Finding these issues out now is the whole point of this endeavour.

If you discover that you don’t have the cover you thought you did, or that your cover has lapsed that is also a good thing. It is better to find out when you have a chance to fix it, not at the point you need to draw upon it.

If you are feeling overwhelmed and would like to receive an independent and unbiased view of your affairs, you can speak to a member of our friendly team who will be happy to conduct an audit to highlight any concerns.

 

If your business finds itself investing both time and money in training new staff, but they leave before you can reap the reward of that investment, it is time to make a change. In this blog our experts suggest five ways to motivate – and retain – staff.

Flexibility

The last 12 months have seen the work environment change rapidly, with employees being told to work from home if they can. This Government request poses different challenges for different individuals. Some may lack technical equipment, some may struggle to create a suitable workspace and then there is the family dynamic, made trickier by the closure of schools and the move to home learning for students. Ultimately, all employees are different, and have various personal and professional circumstances and needs. Some employees may have dependent children or external commitments and responsibilities which conflict with standard working hours. However, flexible working can be difficult to implement, with many considerations which must be discussed beforehand.

Things to consider could include introducing more flexible working time based around core working hours. The correct procedure will differ between companies, depending on day to day processes and client requirements.

Don’t forget to consider providing a comfortable home working environment, such as providing comfortable chairs, or adjustable computer stands.

Help your employees stay healthy

Ensure your staff stay physically fit and healthy. Exercise releases endorphins – the happy hormone –and research into happiness and productivity has found that workers are 13% more productive when happy*. There are options to include all of the below and many more into your employee benefits programme.

  • Advertising popular exercise videos from qualified instructors
  • Access to an online GP services
  • Discounts on fitness apparel
  • Discounted gym membership and online classes

Confidential emotional support

Physical health is nothing without mental health. There is lots of talk in the media about Covid-19 causing a mental health crisis. It is worth putting processes in place now to ensure your employees are cared for. You can support your employees by giving them access to a 24/7 employee assistance programme that provides them with:

  • Unlimited access to a free 24/7 confidential helpline
  • Access to an online hub with a library of helpful resources
  • Free access to a qualified therapist, face-to-face, over the phone or online

Staff engagement

With no physical offices it can be hard to engage staff and develop a team mindset. We believe that even outside of the office, there are numerous ways to ensure employees feel valued and trusted in their roles, these could include:

  • Including your staff in business decisions
  • Putting a focus on communication and feedback
  • Arranging staff Teams or Zoom calls for team meetings and socialising bonding
  • Creating a staff acknowledgement scheme – employee of the month for example
  • Allowing staff to nominate their peers for rewards

By involving your team in any issues or company changes you will increase the feeling of involvement and inclusion, which ultimately leads to motivated staff.

Access to hundreds of discounts

Employee benefits programmes commonly contain a discount or perks section. Once you know what motivates your staff you can choose the most suitable options. Covid-19 has hit many families hard and additional discounts are always appreciated.
In conclusion, to help employees flourish it is important to create a comfortable working environment – be that in or outside of the office. Providing a selection of suitable staff benefits can form a key part in helping you to achieve this, resulting not only in a motivated workforce but also in improved staff loyalty.

Speak to one of our experts today and learn how evaluating your employee benefits package can help your business achieve its goals.

*https://www.ox.ac.uk/news/2019-10-24-happy-workers-are-13-more-productive