Employee Happiness Isn’t Fluff, It’s a Business Tool

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A bowl full of HappinessSource: Daily Infographic

Employee happiness affects the productivity of the workplace, and the overall feelings that employees have about their work. Fixing issues that make employees unhappy can turn the productivity of a workplace around, and can ultimately save a doomed business. Melanie Graham, of digital and web design agency Gravitate, created this infographic to illustrate that employee happiness isn’t just a bunch of fluff and that there is real financial value in creating better work environments.

Employee Happiness as a Business Tool

About Daily Infographic

Daily Infographic features the best information design and data visualization from the internet. They spend countless hours searching the web for the most interesting, stimulating, mind-blowing infographics, then curate their findings and choose one infographic to publish every week-day.


Elizabeth is a strategic communications leader with nearly 20 years’ experience in both internal and external communications. She is a trailblazer who believes traditional lines between internal and external communications are becoming a thing of the past, and thought leader in advancing organizational objectives and achieving business goals by developing multi-channel communication strategies that support corporate marketing initiatives, increase employee engagement, strengthen corporate culture, and drive company profitability. She is a passionate advocate for developing communications that foster a stronger relationship between the organization and its employees.

6 thoughts on “Employee Happiness Isn’t Fluff, It’s a Business Tool

  1. Bill, there is a concept called “enhanced hospitality” that puts consideration for colleagues and associates paramount. It trumps the old saw, “The customer/client comes first” and properly so. You cannot foster an environment where customers/clients are well served by maintaing an environment where the people serving the customers/clients are treated poorly. Running a first-class business in a first-class manner requires putting the people delivering the goods/services first. Best regards, Geoff.

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