The ‘workplace’ as we know it is changing. COVID-19 has set the precedent for working from home, with more organisations looking to make this the new normal.
The pandemic has also increased isolation and social disconnection, which has taken a toll on employee mental health like never before.
It is necessary now more than ever to take care of employees’ mental health and wellbeing and invest in solutions that are able to support remote teams easily and effectively.
At BioBeats, scientific research and validation are at the heart of what we do. Our evidence-based products aim to improve mental wellbeing and allow people to live fuller, more meaningful lives.
Our research team is looking to partner with organisations to take part in a ‘real-world’ research study, using the BioBeats app intervention to improve the mental wellbeing of their employees.
How will it work?
Participating employees will use the BioBeats app, a personalised, adaptive digital therapeutic app that improves mental health and wellbeing, for three months.
During this time, employees will be able to carry out health assessments, self-monitor physiological and psychological aspects of their wellbeing and engage with personalised in-app therapeutics such as mindfulness, relaxation exercises and bite-sized CBT courses to tackle stress and anxiety.
What are the benefits?
This study will help your organisation find out what the ‘new normal’ looks like for your employees and offers a scalable mental health and wellbeing solution to support them.
We will work with you to determine which data you would like to see improved at the end of the study, whether that is reducing absence costs, reporting rates of burnout or improving employee engagement. While BioBeats would design and carry out the study, we are looking to work collaboratively for shared outcomes.
Who will run the study?
The study will be led by Dr Jamie Kawadler, Product Lead Analyst at BioBeats. Jamie has a background in neuroscience and 10 years of experience designing and carrying out clinical research studies at King’s College London, University College London, Oxford University and Exeter University.