Employees

Looking after yourself and supporting your colleagues


"Mental health is “a state of well-being in which every individual realises his or her own potential, can cope with the normal stresses of life, can work productively and fruitfully, and is able to make a contribution to her or his community.”

World Health Organisation (WHO), 2014. Mental Health: a State of Wellbeing.


"It's estimated that 45 per cent of Australians will experience a mental health condition in their lifetime, the most common being anxiety and depression."

Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS). (2008). National Survey of Mental Health and Wellbeing: Summary of Results, 2007. Cat. no. (4326.0). Canberra: ABS.


"One in five Australian workers is currently experiencing a mental health condition."

TNS (2014). State of Workplace Mental Health in Australia. Melbourne: beyondblue.


When we talk about mental wellness in the workplace we are talking about how our working environment affects us – either positively or negatively – how it impacts our ability to do our jobs, and how it influences our overall wellbeing. It also is just as important to look after our mental wellness outside of work.

In the sections below, you will be able to view a variety of information on looking after your own mental wellness and how you can support others you work with.



In this section, you are linked to self-assessments, tools and resources on common personal stressors and mental health issues. The information is selected and designed by experts and mental health professionals to enhance your knowledge and build your capability in looking after yourself, seeking support outside the workplace and identifying next steps to stay well.

Below are a couple of tools recommended by the Australian Department of Health and a depression self-test from Black Dog Institute, when clicking on the links you will be directed to an external website.

Healthdirect Symptom Checker

Healthdirect Australia is a national, government-owned, not-for-profit organisation that delivers a range of innovative services to provide every Australian with access to trusted health information and advice, when and where they need it.

The healthdirect Symptom Checker is an online tool which allows you to check your symptoms using a simple self-guided triage process to get advice about what action you should take next.

Sam the chatbot

Sam the chatbot is a virtual assistant available through Head to Health. Answer some of Sam's questions and you will be pointed to relevant mental health resources.


Head to Health is collaboration between the Australian Department of Health, the community, and the mental health sector.

Depression self-test

One in 20 Australians are affected by depression each year. This brief questionnaire will ask you about symptoms of depression and some other related problems.

Do you want to learn more about mental health? Or maybe you want to learn more about how to support your colleagues. If you do then why not check out these e-learning courses:

Managing Mental Health Risks at Work

Course time: Approx. 20 minutes

This course allows employees and managers to assess common workplace scenarios that can impact mental health of employees. The course gives the user options for exploring different actions and provides valuable insights for the employees and managers on the best approaches and likely outcomes.

Access this course through Equip padlock

What would you do? Approaching an employee you’re concerned about.

Course time: Approx. 20 minutes

This course assists you and managers to address a common workplace scenario. Using a ‘choose a pathway’ approach, you are challenged to help an employee dealing with a mental health condition to the benefit of the employee and the workplace.

Access this course through Equip padlock

SafeWork Australia

Infographic: Workplace mental health

Understanding Depression

What does depression feel like?

At its worst, depression can be a frightening, debilitating condition. Millions of people around the world live with depression. Many of these individuals and their families are afraid to talk about their struggles, and don't know where to turn for help. However, depression is largely preventable and treatable. Recognising depression and seeking help is the first and most critical towards recovery.


Understanding anxiety
What does anxiety feel like?

Just as there are times when you might feel down, but are not clinically depressed, there are times when you will feel anxious, but do not have an anxiety disorder. It’s normal to feel anxious in high pressure situations.


Head up - for employees

The Mentally Healthy Workplace Alliance was established by the National Mental Health Commission in 2012. The alliance partnered with Beyond Blue on a national campaign – Heads Up – to support and create mentally healthy workplaces for all businesses across all sectors. Heads Up has produced resources for businesses, large and small, for managers, the boardroom and employees.

Go to Heads up to find information for employees on:

  • Taking care of yourself
  • Mental health conditions
  • Staying at or returning to work
  • Working with a mental health condition
  • Bullying- information for employees
  • Deciding to tell others
  • Helping a work mate
  • Suicide prevention
  • Resources for individual
  • Personal stories

Have you ever felt stressed at work or perhaps after work when you are at home? If you answered yes to this question, you aren’t alone. Stress is a part of everyday life but when it becomes intense, it can cause an increase in our physical and mental health.

Here are 10 tips for working in a mentally healthy way.

  • Limit working extra hours
  • Schedule meetings in core work hours
  • Take regular breaks
  • Try not to take work home
  • Take holiday leave
  • Set realistic deadlines and deliver on them
  • Sometimes, it’s OK to say “No”
  • Have a technology switch-off
  • Make use of the Employee Assistance Program (EAP)
  • Explore suitable flexible working arrangements
You can read more Taking care of your mental health: A guide for employees

In this section you will find information and practical tools to help you understand mental health, build you resilience, stay connected and stay well.

Transport for NSW Mental Health Toolkit

This mental health toolkit has been developed by the Black Dog Institute as a practical guide for Transport for NSW employees and managers to assist them in understanding common mental health issues in the workplace, and to provide strategies and resources to support those who may be experiencing a mental health condition.

Talking about mental health at work

Did you tell someone about your mental health issues?

Disclosure Pros and cons tool

The decision of whether to talk about your mental health condition at work is a personal one – there's no right or wrong answer, and every situation is different.

Heads Up three-step tool is designed to help you weigh up all the issues. While you'll receive a summary at the end, the main aim of this exercise is to get you thinking about your personal circumstances and what will work best for you.

Stress mindset

We use the term stress very broadly in our day-to-day lives to describe everything from our experience in peak hour traffic to the impact that serious illness and disease has on our wellbeing.

Early research on stress defined it as “the body’s response to any demand made on it”. This definition encompassed any and every situation that requires a response or reaction, and tends to associate a negative term to everyday responses. A broad, and more useful definition identifies that stress is your response when “something you care about is at stake”.

Stress mindset Factsheet

Emotional and Social Intelligence

Emotional intelligence is the ability to recognise and manage own emotions, and the ability to recognise, understand and influence the emotions of others. This means being aware that emotions can drive behaviour and impact people and learning how to manage those emotions – both our own and others – especially when we are under pressure. Social intelligence is the capacity to know oneself and to know others.

You can build both emotional and social intelligence, and as a result positively impact your well-being and relationships.

Emotional and social intelligence Factsheet

Building resilience

Resilience is the ability to “bounce back” from stressful or challenging experiences.


Ask the Experts Podcasts

Crumbling vs thriving in the face of challenge

What separates top seeded athletes from their average counterparts, high performing employees from their mediocre colleagues, or entrepreneurs that manage to succeed where others have failed? In most cases the difference is their mental fitness and their ability to rise to the challenge instead of crumbling under the pressure. So just how do you get mentally fit?

Confidence - a key part to maintaining your mental fitness

Believing in your ability to see through to the conclusion of a difficult task and your inner strength to persuade and stand your ground when needed, has a significant impact on your mental toughness. So how do you improve your confidence and put it to work for you?

Positive Psychology

Positive psychology is not about putting on a happy face all the time. Life can be hard, and disappointments and challenges are inevitable. However, scientific research has shown that here are some strategies and skills that allow people to navigate the challenges of life more effectively and enjoy life despite the upsets. To find out more see resources below:

Feeling Good Factsheet

Happiness Factsheet

Relaxation Techniques

Stress mindset

Mindfulness

Mindfulness is a form of self-awareness training adapted from Buddhist mindfulness meditation. It has been adapted for use in treatment of depression, especially preventing relapse and for assisting with mood regulation.

We all have the capacity to be mindful. It simply involves cultivating our ability to pay attention in the present moment and allows us to disengage from mental “clutter” and to have a clear mind. It makes it possible for us to respond rather than react to situations, thus improving our decision making and potential for physical and mental relaxation.

When you practice mindfulness your brain physically changes and the benefits permeate all aspects of your life. Practicing mindfulness for just 10 minutes each day has proven to reduce the psychological and physiological symptoms of stress, alleviate symptoms of anxiety, improve quality of sleep and enhance relationship satisfaction, just to name a few.

Studies have also shown that practicing mindfulness activates the part of the brain that looks after self-regulation, problem-solving and adaptive behaviours.

Mindfulness Factsheet

Calibrate podcasts

Calibrate podcasts are a series of guided mindfulness podcast sessions created by expert psychologists. We understand that mindfulness in not just about finding a place of calm and clarity in the mind, it is also about consciously being able to shift our mindset. In doing so we are better able to deal with the situation at hand, whether that is leading a productive meeting with confidence or re-calibrating our mind on our way home from work to allow us to be in the right frame of mind to interact positively with our loved ones.

Calibrate Starter Series Podcasts

Calibrate Starter Series gets you familiar with the core principles of mindfulness in it’s Starter Pack, which consists of five, ten minute guided mindfulness sessions. In order to feel the positive benefits of the program it is suggested that you complete the Starter Series - one ten minute session each day for five days - preferably at the same time each day.

Starter series 1

Starter series 2

Starter series 3

Starter series 4

Starter series 5

Stress Series Podcasts

Once you have completed the Starter Series, you can then listen to the Stress Series to assist you in gaining clarity, perspective and developing key skills to assist you in dealing with stress.
Link to stress podcasts

Stress series 1

Stress Series 2

Stress Series 3

Stress Series 4

Stress Series 5

Staying connected

The UK government commissioned over 400 experts in psychology, psychiatry, neuroscience, education, and economics from across the world to review current knowledge on mental health and well-being. The research shows there are some simple evidence-based strategies that everyone can incorporate into their life which promote wellbeing and resilience:

  1. Connect: Talk & listen, be there and feel connected
  2. Give: Your time, your words and your presence
  3. Take notice: Remember this simple things that give you joy
  4. Keep learning: Experience new experiences, see opportunities and surprise yourself
  5. Be active: Do what you can, enjoy what you do and move your mood.

Below are few resources to help you connect with the people around you. Think of these connections as the cornerstones of your life and invest time in developing them. Building these connections will support and enrich you every day.

Staying connected factsheet

Supportive friendships factsheet

Work-life balance strategies factsheet

Almost half of all Australians will experience a mental health concern in their life. Therefore, it’s likely that someone in your life will need you at some point. Support can make a big difference, and there’s a lot we can do to assist someone experiencing poor mental health. But it’s common to avoid offering support because of concerns about saying or doing the wrong thing.

In this section, you will find resources and tools to help you support your colleagues in the workplace and play an active role in supporting a mentally healthy workplace.

How did your behaviour change?


If you’re worried about someone, have a conversation

Having a conversation with a colleague who may be struggling with their mental health could be the first step towards that person seeking help and finding a solution.


R U OK?

Mental health stigma Factsheet

How do I support someone Factsheet

Peer Support Factsheet

Head up - supporting others

Go to Heads up to find information on supporting others, such as:

  • Are they ok?
  • Starting a conversation
  • Helping a workmate
  • Suicide prevention
  • Workplace bullying

Below is a list of current relevant policies, procedures and workplace documents.

Procedurespadlock

TfNSW

RMS

Attendance and Overtime Procedure
Flexible and Standard Working Hours Procedure
Flexible Work Arrangements Procedure
Flexible Working Arrangements Procedure
Flexible and Standard Working Hours Procedure
Teleworking Procedure
Changing from Full-Time to Part-Time Work Procedure
Reasonable Adjustment Procedure
Grievance Management Procedure
Grievance Management Procedure
Leave Procedure
Extended (Long Service) Leave Procedure
Military Leave Procedure
Purchased Leave Procedure
Annual (Recreation) Leave Procedure
Sick Leave Procedure
Maternity, Parental and Adoption Leave
Family, Community Service, Bereavement and Other Pressing Necessity Leave Procedure
Special Leave Procedure
Study and Exam Leave
Concessional Leave Procedure
Local Public Holidays and Events Days Procedure
Public Service Holiday and Picnic Day Procedure
Leave Without Pay Procedure
Managing excess staff policy
Management of Excess Staff Procedure
Parental Leave Procedure
Maternity, Parental And Adoption Leave Procedure
Responding to bullying and harassment procedure
Bullying, Harassment and Discrimination Management Procedure
Workplace Professionalism and Conduct Policy
Return to Work and Injury Management Procedure
Injury Management Program
Return to Work Program
Secondary Employment Procedure
Secondary Employment Procedure


Factsheets & Guidespadlock

TfNSW

RMS

Complaints of bullying, harassment and discrimination - manager's guide

Drug and Alcohol Rehabilitation Program
Drugs and Alcohol Procedure
Grievance Management - Manager’s Guide
Grievance Management Procedure
Guide for flexible work options
Flexitime Employees working Temporary Night Shifts - Quick Guide
Factsheet - how to record excess credit time in your timesheet
Managing Sick Leave - A Manager’s Toolkit


TfNSW and RMS

Injured workers return to work fact sheet
Mental Health First Aider Fact Sheet
Staying Connected
Redeployment Services FAQs
Workers compensation employee guide
Workers compensation manager guide

Visit the support page of the Staywell Hub for more information.

Visit the Resource Library of the Staywell Hub.

Looking after yourself and supporting your colleagues


"Mental health is “a state of well-being in which every individual realises his or her own potential, can cope with the normal stresses of life, can work productively and fruitfully, and is able to make a contribution to her or his community.”

World Health Organisation (WHO), 2014. Mental Health: a State of Wellbeing.


"It's estimated that 45 per cent of Australians will experience a mental health condition in their lifetime, the most common being anxiety and depression."

Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS). (2008). National Survey of Mental Health and Wellbeing: Summary of Results, 2007. Cat. no. (4326.0). Canberra: ABS.


"One in five Australian workers is currently experiencing a mental health condition."

TNS (2014). State of Workplace Mental Health in Australia. Melbourne: beyondblue.


When we talk about mental wellness in the workplace we are talking about how our working environment affects us – either positively or negatively – how it impacts our ability to do our jobs, and how it influences our overall wellbeing. It also is just as important to look after our mental wellness outside of work.

In the sections below, you will be able to view a variety of information on looking after your own mental wellness and how you can support others you work with.



In this section, you are linked to self-assessments, tools and resources on common personal stressors and mental health issues. The information is selected and designed by experts and mental health professionals to enhance your knowledge and build your capability in looking after yourself, seeking support outside the workplace and identifying next steps to stay well.

Below are a couple of tools recommended by the Australian Department of Health and a depression self-test from Black Dog Institute, when clicking on the links you will be directed to an external website.

Healthdirect Symptom Checker

Healthdirect Australia is a national, government-owned, not-for-profit organisation that delivers a range of innovative services to provide every Australian with access to trusted health information and advice, when and where they need it.

The healthdirect Symptom Checker is an online tool which allows you to check your symptoms using a simple self-guided triage process to get advice about what action you should take next.

Sam the chatbot

Sam the chatbot is a virtual assistant available through Head to Health. Answer some of Sam's questions and you will be pointed to relevant mental health resources.


Head to Health is collaboration between the Australian Department of Health, the community, and the mental health sector.

Depression self-test

One in 20 Australians are affected by depression each year. This brief questionnaire will ask you about symptoms of depression and some other related problems.

Do you want to learn more about mental health? Or maybe you want to learn more about how to support your colleagues. If you do then why not check out these e-learning courses:

Managing Mental Health Risks at Work

Course time: Approx. 20 minutes

This course allows employees and managers to assess common workplace scenarios that can impact mental health of employees. The course gives the user options for exploring different actions and provides valuable insights for the employees and managers on the best approaches and likely outcomes.

Access this course through Equip padlock

What would you do? Approaching an employee you’re concerned about.

Course time: Approx. 20 minutes

This course assists you and managers to address a common workplace scenario. Using a ‘choose a pathway’ approach, you are challenged to help an employee dealing with a mental health condition to the benefit of the employee and the workplace.

Access this course through Equip padlock

SafeWork Australia

Infographic: Workplace mental health

Understanding Depression

What does depression feel like?

At its worst, depression can be a frightening, debilitating condition. Millions of people around the world live with depression. Many of these individuals and their families are afraid to talk about their struggles, and don't know where to turn for help. However, depression is largely preventable and treatable. Recognising depression and seeking help is the first and most critical towards recovery.


Understanding anxiety
What does anxiety feel like?

Just as there are times when you might feel down, but are not clinically depressed, there are times when you will feel anxious, but do not have an anxiety disorder. It’s normal to feel anxious in high pressure situations.


Head up - for employees

The Mentally Healthy Workplace Alliance was established by the National Mental Health Commission in 2012. The alliance partnered with Beyond Blue on a national campaign – Heads Up – to support and create mentally healthy workplaces for all businesses across all sectors. Heads Up has produced resources for businesses, large and small, for managers, the boardroom and employees.

Go to Heads up to find information for employees on:

  • Taking care of yourself
  • Mental health conditions
  • Staying at or returning to work
  • Working with a mental health condition
  • Bullying- information for employees
  • Deciding to tell others
  • Helping a work mate
  • Suicide prevention
  • Resources for individual
  • Personal stories

Have you ever felt stressed at work or perhaps after work when you are at home? If you answered yes to this question, you aren’t alone. Stress is a part of everyday life but when it becomes intense, it can cause an increase in our physical and mental health.

Here are 10 tips for working in a mentally healthy way.

  • Limit working extra hours
  • Schedule meetings in core work hours
  • Take regular breaks
  • Try not to take work home
  • Take holiday leave
  • Set realistic deadlines and deliver on them
  • Sometimes, it’s OK to say “No”
  • Have a technology switch-off
  • Make use of the Employee Assistance Program (EAP)
  • Explore suitable flexible working arrangements
You can read more Taking care of your mental health: A guide for employees

In this section you will find information and practical tools to help you understand mental health, build you resilience, stay connected and stay well.

Transport for NSW Mental Health Toolkit

This mental health toolkit has been developed by the Black Dog Institute as a practical guide for Transport for NSW employees and managers to assist them in understanding common mental health issues in the workplace, and to provide strategies and resources to support those who may be experiencing a mental health condition.

Talking about mental health at work

Did you tell someone about your mental health issues?

Disclosure Pros and cons tool

The decision of whether to talk about your mental health condition at work is a personal one – there's no right or wrong answer, and every situation is different.

Heads Up three-step tool is designed to help you weigh up all the issues. While you'll receive a summary at the end, the main aim of this exercise is to get you thinking about your personal circumstances and what will work best for you.

Stress mindset

We use the term stress very broadly in our day-to-day lives to describe everything from our experience in peak hour traffic to the impact that serious illness and disease has on our wellbeing.

Early research on stress defined it as “the body’s response to any demand made on it”. This definition encompassed any and every situation that requires a response or reaction, and tends to associate a negative term to everyday responses. A broad, and more useful definition identifies that stress is your response when “something you care about is at stake”.

Stress mindset Factsheet

Emotional and Social Intelligence

Emotional intelligence is the ability to recognise and manage own emotions, and the ability to recognise, understand and influence the emotions of others. This means being aware that emotions can drive behaviour and impact people and learning how to manage those emotions – both our own and others – especially when we are under pressure. Social intelligence is the capacity to know oneself and to know others.

You can build both emotional and social intelligence, and as a result positively impact your well-being and relationships.

Emotional and social intelligence Factsheet

Building resilience

Resilience is the ability to “bounce back” from stressful or challenging experiences.


Ask the Experts Podcasts

Crumbling vs thriving in the face of challenge

What separates top seeded athletes from their average counterparts, high performing employees from their mediocre colleagues, or entrepreneurs that manage to succeed where others have failed? In most cases the difference is their mental fitness and their ability to rise to the challenge instead of crumbling under the pressure. So just how do you get mentally fit?

Confidence - a key part to maintaining your mental fitness

Believing in your ability to see through to the conclusion of a difficult task and your inner strength to persuade and stand your ground when needed, has a significant impact on your mental toughness. So how do you improve your confidence and put it to work for you?

Positive Psychology

Positive psychology is not about putting on a happy face all the time. Life can be hard, and disappointments and challenges are inevitable. However, scientific research has shown that here are some strategies and skills that allow people to navigate the challenges of life more effectively and enjoy life despite the upsets. To find out more see resources below:

Feeling Good Factsheet

Happiness Factsheet

Relaxation Techniques

Stress mindset

Mindfulness

Mindfulness is a form of self-awareness training adapted from Buddhist mindfulness meditation. It has been adapted for use in treatment of depression, especially preventing relapse and for assisting with mood regulation.

We all have the capacity to be mindful. It simply involves cultivating our ability to pay attention in the present moment and allows us to disengage from mental “clutter” and to have a clear mind. It makes it possible for us to respond rather than react to situations, thus improving our decision making and potential for physical and mental relaxation.

When you practice mindfulness your brain physically changes and the benefits permeate all aspects of your life. Practicing mindfulness for just 10 minutes each day has proven to reduce the psychological and physiological symptoms of stress, alleviate symptoms of anxiety, improve quality of sleep and enhance relationship satisfaction, just to name a few.

Studies have also shown that practicing mindfulness activates the part of the brain that looks after self-regulation, problem-solving and adaptive behaviours.

Mindfulness Factsheet

Calibrate podcasts

Calibrate podcasts are a series of guided mindfulness podcast sessions created by expert psychologists. We understand that mindfulness in not just about finding a place of calm and clarity in the mind, it is also about consciously being able to shift our mindset. In doing so we are better able to deal with the situation at hand, whether that is leading a productive meeting with confidence or re-calibrating our mind on our way home from work to allow us to be in the right frame of mind to interact positively with our loved ones.

Calibrate Starter Series Podcasts

Calibrate Starter Series gets you familiar with the core principles of mindfulness in it’s Starter Pack, which consists of five, ten minute guided mindfulness sessions. In order to feel the positive benefits of the program it is suggested that you complete the Starter Series - one ten minute session each day for five days - preferably at the same time each day.

Starter series 1

Starter series 2

Starter series 3

Starter series 4

Starter series 5

Stress Series Podcasts

Once you have completed the Starter Series, you can then listen to the Stress Series to assist you in gaining clarity, perspective and developing key skills to assist you in dealing with stress.
Link to stress podcasts

Stress series 1

Stress Series 2

Stress Series 3

Stress Series 4

Stress Series 5

Staying connected

The UK government commissioned over 400 experts in psychology, psychiatry, neuroscience, education, and economics from across the world to review current knowledge on mental health and well-being. The research shows there are some simple evidence-based strategies that everyone can incorporate into their life which promote wellbeing and resilience:

  1. Connect: Talk & listen, be there and feel connected
  2. Give: Your time, your words and your presence
  3. Take notice: Remember this simple things that give you joy
  4. Keep learning: Experience new experiences, see opportunities and surprise yourself
  5. Be active: Do what you can, enjoy what you do and move your mood.

Below are few resources to help you connect with the people around you. Think of these connections as the cornerstones of your life and invest time in developing them. Building these connections will support and enrich you every day.

Staying connected factsheet

Supportive friendships factsheet

Work-life balance strategies factsheet

Almost half of all Australians will experience a mental health concern in their life. Therefore, it’s likely that someone in your life will need you at some point. Support can make a big difference, and there’s a lot we can do to assist someone experiencing poor mental health. But it’s common to avoid offering support because of concerns about saying or doing the wrong thing.

In this section, you will find resources and tools to help you support your colleagues in the workplace and play an active role in supporting a mentally healthy workplace.

How did your behaviour change?


If you’re worried about someone, have a conversation

Having a conversation with a colleague who may be struggling with their mental health could be the first step towards that person seeking help and finding a solution.


R U OK?

Mental health stigma Factsheet

How do I support someone Factsheet

Peer Support Factsheet

Head up - supporting others

Go to Heads up to find information on supporting others, such as:

  • Are they ok?
  • Starting a conversation
  • Helping a workmate
  • Suicide prevention
  • Workplace bullying

Below is a list of current relevant policies, procedures and workplace documents.

Procedurespadlock

TfNSW

RMS

Attendance and Overtime Procedure
Flexible and Standard Working Hours Procedure
Flexible Work Arrangements Procedure
Flexible Working Arrangements Procedure
Flexible and Standard Working Hours Procedure
Teleworking Procedure
Changing from Full-Time to Part-Time Work Procedure
Reasonable Adjustment Procedure
Grievance Management Procedure
Grievance Management Procedure
Leave Procedure
Extended (Long Service) Leave Procedure
Military Leave Procedure
Purchased Leave Procedure
Annual (Recreation) Leave Procedure
Sick Leave Procedure
Maternity, Parental and Adoption Leave
Family, Community Service, Bereavement and Other Pressing Necessity Leave Procedure
Special Leave Procedure
Study and Exam Leave
Concessional Leave Procedure
Local Public Holidays and Events Days Procedure
Public Service Holiday and Picnic Day Procedure
Leave Without Pay Procedure
Managing excess staff policy
Management of Excess Staff Procedure
Parental Leave Procedure
Maternity, Parental And Adoption Leave Procedure
Responding to bullying and harassment procedure
Bullying, Harassment and Discrimination Management Procedure
Workplace Professionalism and Conduct Policy
Return to Work and Injury Management Procedure
Injury Management Program
Return to Work Program
Secondary Employment Procedure
Secondary Employment Procedure


Factsheets & Guidespadlock

TfNSW

RMS

Complaints of bullying, harassment and discrimination - manager's guide

Drug and Alcohol Rehabilitation Program
Drugs and Alcohol Procedure
Grievance Management - Manager’s Guide
Grievance Management Procedure
Guide for flexible work options
Flexitime Employees working Temporary Night Shifts - Quick Guide
Factsheet - how to record excess credit time in your timesheet
Managing Sick Leave - A Manager’s Toolkit


TfNSW and RMS

Injured workers return to work fact sheet
Mental Health First Aider Fact Sheet
Staying Connected
Redeployment Services FAQs
Workers compensation employee guide
Workers compensation manager guide

Visit the support page of the Staywell Hub for more information.

Visit the Resource Library of the Staywell Hub.