3.9 million people in the UK are living with mental health conditions and with two million of those in employment there’s no denying that its impact is being felt in the workplace. Mark Soanes, a Director of learning and development specialists Call of the Wild says that finding the right place and head space to learn is crucial.
Today marks a moment in time to reflect on how employers can proactively reduce the factors that contribute to poor mental health.
Change and uncertainty have become the norm rather than the exception, and the ability to navigate these challenges is more vital than ever. On a daily basis we’re seeing clients struggle to steer their teams through these uncharted waters. This blog post is tailored to provide you with invaluable insights, proven strategies, and actionable steps to help you navigate these unpredictable waters and aid you in adapting to change and uncertainty with confidence and effectiveness.
In the fast-paced and competitive world of business, nurturing a strong and cohesive team is crucial for success. While traditional team-building activities have their merits, it’s time for companies to explore the benefits of taking team-building days outdoors. By shifting these activities outside, organisations can unlock a myriad of advantages, including enhanced team dynamics, improved mental well-being, fresh perspectives, and the opportunity to push individuals outside their comfort zones. Let’s delve into these positive outcomes and discover why the outdoors should be the new frontier for team building.
A Port Talbot-based manufacturer has expanded with 11 new recruits, taking its workforce to more than 100 people, and recently completed a bespoke learning and development programme with Call of the Wild.
Wales is in the headlines this week as our national park celebrates its 66th anniversary and unveils a new brand and an updated official name. The park has lived with a dual English and Welsh name for a number of years but is now taking the step to embrace the original name of the region and be known officially as Bannau Brycheiniog National Park, pronounced ban-aye bruch-ein-iog, with the ch making the same sound as in loch!