Welcome to this practical guide on how to work on energy at work!

We are pleased to see that you have found your way to this guide. This guide will help your organisation to work on energy at work. This way, we want to make sure that your organisation’s employees are full of energy when they get to work in the morning and that they return home at the end of the working day with plenty of energy to spare. After all, energy is not an inexhaustible source. People need to recharge their batteries every now and then in order to be able to continue afterwards.

In the first part of this guide, we want to work with your organisation to map out the route you need to follow to work on energy at work. We will do this based on a number of stops.

At each stop, we will discuss which actions are needed and give tips and advice on how to achieve these actions.

Besides mapping out the route, we also want to give you the right “luggage” (content) to ensure a nice journey.

On the one hand, we do this with certain tools that will help you with the stops along the way. On the other hand, we do this by providing information and tips in the second part of this guide on the following four energy batteries: physical energy, mental energy, emotional energy and spiritual energy. Your organisation can start with the battery that is most connected or applicable to your context. You can then expand to the other themes from there.

If this has piqued your interest and you would like to find out more about these energy batteries, click here.

To find out what the stops are on the route, read How should you get started section.

“Working on energy at work is a shared responsibility: it is not just about the individual employee and involves the entire organisation. That’s why it is important to facilitate and support this as an organisation.”

An Thys – Prevention Adviser on Psychosocial Aspects

In order to work on energy at work and get off to a flying start, it is important to plan a good route. We recommend using the suggested route below, particularly to larger organisations.

For smaller organisations, stops 1 and 2 on this route will be less elaborate than for larger organisations. The other stops will also be less extensive compared to larger organisations.

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