“Obese workers are unable to play a full role in the business,” “they wouldn’t be able to do the job required”, and “they’re lazy”, according to employers taking part in research looking at recruitment attitudes towards obese employees.
Almost half (45%) of employers also admitted they were less inclined to recruit at interview stage if the applicant was obese.
The times are changing and people’s waistlines are growing.
Obesity is on the rise and continues to be an epidemic. According to a recent article from ABC News by Liz Neporent, everything from buses, clothes, and portions are simultaneously getting bigger to accommodate larger people.
Every patient room is the same size and design, and each contains a ceiling-mounted lift, some of which extend into bathrooms to assist with patient transfers.
A newly released policy chart reveals that numerous airlines now adhere to "passenger of size" regulations that mandate overweight passengers buy a second seat--in some cases, passengers are restricted from boarding at the gate.It could be something as simple as a run away script or learning how to better use E-utilities, for more efficient work such that your work does not impact the ability of other researchers to also use our site.To restore access and understand how to better interact with our site to avoid this in the future, please have your system administrator contact [email protected]“It also demonstrates that organisations do need to be more careful at every stage of recruitment and retention of employees, as discrimination law warns us against making ‘stereotypical assumptions’ and doing so can lead to grievances and possible complaints of constructive dismissal.This applies to both existing employees, or people applying for a job.” Just over a quarter (26%) were less inclined to hire an obese person due to a lack of awareness of the laws around employing obese workers.