In today's fluid employment market, recruiting and then keeping employees is key to the success of any business. It is, therefore, essential for an employer to offer a competitive employee benefits package. An employee benefits package can consist of many different incentives, but amongst the most common are:
- Group pension facility
- Group death in service cover
- Income protection
- Private medical insurance
- Group critical illness assurance
Here at IFS we have a great deal of experience in advising on packages that best suit the needs of both employer and employee, as well as implementing the required benefits and servicing the plans so that your involvement can be kept to a minimum.
We also recognise that your employees need to understand the benefits and their options to fully appreciate the value provided, and this is why we are always happy to come and speak to your staff, on a one to one basis if required, to explain the package and answer any queries that they may have.
As well as advising on new benefit packages we are happy to undertake a review of your existing arrangements to ensure that they are being provided at a competitive cost and still meet the objectives set when they were originally created. We produce a detailed report as standard, covering all aspects of what we do including an explanation of the products, recommendations and the costs of the different routes available to you. All this is produced before you need to commit to working with us.
There is no one stop solution to this quite complicated area but if you are aware of what your employees want, you make sure that your employees know the value of what they have and you are aware of what your main competitors are offering, then you are off to a good start!
In this field we recognise that many employers do not have time to effectively run, monitor and re-broke your benefits as often as you should. Let us take the strain for you.
You will be able to study our report and recommendations prior to signing an employee benefits contract with us.
Monday 27th May, 2013
Google's executive chairman Eric Schmidt says he is "perplexed" by the on-going debate over the company's tax contributions in the UK, and that it is up to the government to reform tax policy, not firms.
Japan's All Nippon Airways resumes commercial flights of the Boeing 787 Dreamliner for the first time since the planes were grounded over safety fears.
Australia unveils plans to ban television and radio stations from broadcasting betting odds during live sports matches in a bid to curb problem gambling.
US Secretary of State John Kerry says a plan to increase investment in the Palestinian economy could boost it by 50% in three years.
BBC News - Business