Analyzing generational insights may enable you to anticipate barriers to success and increase opportunities to help support employees in ways that may be meaningful at their specific time of life. The insights may also help you anticipate changes based on the generational differences between your workforce today and a decade from now. As a refresher, here are the generations as defined by the U.S. Census and Pew Research Center. Also noted: The generational mix of Health Action Council members and subscribers.
There are more female members in the baby boomer, Generation X and millennial generations than male members. These variations reflect known life expectancy differences between females and males. In addition, over 67 percent of members are covered by a family health plan, 21 percent by an employee only policy and 12 percent covered by an employee +1 policy. Baby boomers and Generation X tend to be employed by manufacturers; millennials and Generation Z tend to work in the government/public, insurers and professional services sectors.
Download the Full White Paper Here.