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Each week we provide you
with ideas to help make
positive change in
your workplace.


Tips for Evaluating Wellness Programs - Start the Prezi slideshow below or download the PDF version by clicking here



SOAR Analysis for Further Improvement

Analyze strengths, opportunities, aspirations, results using ‘SOAR’ process.
SOAR analysis is a strength based process that builds on what is currently being ‘done well’ and helps identify resources needed to reach organizational goals.
Ref: Excellence Canada


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Health Needs & Interests Surveys

Engage your employees in wellness planning by gaining their input on their health needs and interests. The Health Needs and Interest survey may include questions related to health behavior (eating habits, sleep, activity levels), use of preventative health services or programs and evaluation of health status (blood pressure, cholesterol). Often it will include identification of barriers in the workplace and preferences for access to and timing of programs.

Here are some sample surveys to help you get started:

Workplace Health and Wellness Survey
Ref: Canadian Center for Occupational Health and Safety (CCOHS)

Health eTools..for a healthier you

Ref: Heart and Stroke Foundation of Canada

Self-Assessment Tools 
Tools that can be used in the workplace to help individuals reflect on their current well-being.
Ref: Great-West Life Centre for Mental Health in the Workplace

Health Needs and Interests Survey
Ref: Wellness Councils of America (WELCOA)


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Workplace Violence Evaluation

Determine your organizations risk of workplace violence.  Complete this questionnaire:

Employee Risk Assessment Survey

Ref: Workplace Safety & Prevention Services (WSPS)

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What Gets Measured Gets Done!

Healthy workplace performance assessment helps you understand the effectiveness of your programs and how well you are doing this work. A Balanced Scorecard enables the notion of providing a  balanced view of measures of health outcomes (such as lagging indicators of health that include injury frequency, injury severity, and absenteeism), and leading indicators of health (i.e., ones which predict health outcomes). Learn more:

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Evaluating Health Promotion Programs

Evaluating Health Promotion Programs

Effective evaluation involves clarifying the program, engaging stakeholders, assessing resources, developing evaluation questions, gathering and analyzing data, and utilizing the results.

This collection of evaluation resources can assist you in designing and implementing evaluation projects.

Ref: Public Health Ontario

Carefully Evaluating Outcomes - Developing Results Orientated Wellness Programs

Ref: WELCOA offers a wealth of information on evaluating wellness programs.


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