Today’s Solutions: May 21, 2024

Menopause word on wooden block, flat lay view on light pink background.

Menopause education in the workplace (part 2)

Earlier this week we published an article explaining the importance of menopause education in the workplace. This life-changing period is still a taboo topic for employers and employees to openly discuss, however, breaking this bias could make the workplace a more inclusive and productive place for Read More...

Portrait of a mature African American woman in the workplace.

Menopause education in the workplace (part 1)

Half of the world’s population goes through the life-changing experience of menopause. In America, this occurs around the age of 51. Menopause is the time that marks the end of your menstrual cycles due to changes in levels of the hormonal estrogen and can last between two and 10 years. Some Read More...

Woman holding a paper with a smiley on her face.

Study finds the upside to impostor syndrome

“Impostor Phenomenon” was originally described in a 1978 paper studying women with high-achieving careers. Since then, the impostor syndrome theory has been widely studied and developed in many ways. Symptoms include feeling like a fake and not as capable as others think, unworthiness, and low Read More...

Woman wearing a pink hajib gesturing Break The Bias in support of International Women's Day with women standing behind her doing the same.

Break your bias this International Women’s Day

In 2022, International Women’s Day is celebrated today, on March 8th. The important event is honored each year to acknowledge the contribution and strength of women globally. Women have been marginalized throughout history, so days like this are important to reflect on the societal progress we've Read More...

Happy smiling coworkers in a line

How to bring more joy into the workplace

Companies around the world are making heavy investments in technology and programs to cultivate worker connectivity in a remote world. While concepts like purpose, mentorship, and empathy are key to building company culture, it’s easy to forget a simple yet critical component of the workday: Read More...

Two women collaborate at a desk with laptops

Study: Collaborative rewards make women more competitive at work

According to new research from the University of Arizona, the key to closing the wage gap between men and women might be changing how we incentivize workers. The new study finds that women are more likely to take competitive risks at work when they are offered the opportunity to share their Read More...

How to deal with a bullying bo

How to deal with a bullying boss

Most people associate bullying with recess and school cafeterias, but unfortunately, some bullies don’t outgrow their horrid habits when they move on to the workplace. According to the Workplace Bullying Institute’s 2017 National Survey, almost 20 percent of Americans continue to experience Read More...

Imposter syndrome: Recognizing

Imposter syndrome: Recognizing and managing this common phenomenon

Have you ever experienced success, but had it immediately followed by feelings of unease or lack of belonging? If so, you may be experiencing imposter syndrome. First identified in 1978, imposter syndrome describes how many successful people, especially women and minorities, feel like a phony or Read More...

Learning through play is valua

Learning through play is valuable for adults, too

According to a recent report from the World Economic Forum, 50 percent of all current employees will need to develop new job skills by 2025 due to rapid digitization — a phenomenon that Covid-19 has only accelerated. As such, the ability to acquire new skills such as active learning, resilience, Read More...

How men can support their fema

How men can support their female colleagues remotely

Just because a lot of jobs are now being performed from home doesn’t mean that the gender biases often found in the office space have suddenly disappeared. If anything, remote work has exacerbated previous gender inequities at home. As reported by the Harvard Business Review, mothers are more Read More...