Cancer in the Workplace: What Every CEO Should Know

cancer-ribbonCancer is not only a health issue, but also a significant business issue. Learn how you can help support your employees affected by cancer and improve your company’s bottom line.

Most people think that the world and the work stops when they hear those three words, “You have cancer.” It simply isn’t true anymore. In fact, a new survey reveals that 77 percent of working women with breast cancer, including those with metastatic disease, feel that working aids in their recovery.

There are 14.6 million cancer survivors in the United States, and their numbers are steadily rising. They include people at your company who are juggling their work and personal responsibilities while also struggling through a maze of pain and anxiety, clinicians and payers, multimodality treatments and medicines, procedures, scans and physical changes that defy imagination and may go on for years.

In this extraordinary webinar presentation by CancerCare CEO and cancer survivor Patricia Goldsmith, you’ll learn specific ways you can:

Patricia Goldsmith

Patricia Goldsmith

  • Help employees balance cancer and career
  • Support their return to work as productive and engaged members of the company
  • Sustain and retain workers – those diagnosed with cancer, their caregivers, friends and colleagues – so they continue to perform to their potential

You’ll also learn how you can partner with CancerCare to make a difference in today’s workplace while providing help and hope to those affected by cancer. This is a must-attend event for CEOs, VPs and operational leaders everywhere.

PDF  Click here for program slides

William Flamme

William Flamme

William Flamme is ExecuNet's Marketing Content Manager, where he is responsible for developing engaging career, job search, and leadership insight and delivering executive-level content across the various properties under the ExecuNet brand. Prior to joining ExecuNet in 2008, Will earned a master's degree in education and taught fifth grade and sixth grade. As a teacher, he deepened his appreciation for the written word and mastered skills necessary for managing writers who sometimes view deadlines as homework.

No Replies to "Cancer in the Workplace: What Every CEO Should Know"