The 4 Conditions of Employee Engagement in Corporate Citizenship Programs

April 26, 2012
4:30 pmto7:00 pm

Building Engagement from Within

with Chris Jarvis and Angela Parker, co-founders, Realized Worth

An organization’s journey toward corporate social responsibility is either propelled or paralyzed by employees. What does it take to get an entire employee team on board? Are there best practices or practical steps that can garner employee engagement as your business works for real and long-term social impacts?

We believe the answer is “Yes.”

Join us as we explore: How to motivate your employees to not only embrace, but champion your organization’s CSR efforts.

Building Engagement from Within
Chris Jarvis will draw on his in-depth research and experience in the field to address practical steps that can increase employee engagement as your business works for real and long-term social impacts. Partner Angela Parker will assist with Q & A following the session.

You will:
• Discuss the three Stages of Engagement (including: “missional organizations” and the essential difference between intrinsic and extrinsic motivations.)
• Learn about designing an employee volunteer program using the “Four Conditions of Sustainable Participation”
• Explore current CSR best practices and trends
• Discover how to implement these practices in your organization

Who Should Attend:
Designed for CSR practitioners/executives, Community Affairs, HR, and communication managers who are responsible for their organization’s employee volunteer programs, green teams, sustainability programs or leadership development.

About our Speakers
As Senior Consultant for RealizedWorth, a leading employee volunteering and CSR consulting firm, Chris provides training and hands-on involvement in the design and implementation of sustainable employee volunteer programs for businesses to leverage CSR programs and differentiate their corporate culture.

Co-founder and Partner Angela Parker hands on experience managing long-term volunteers at non-profit organizations, leading groups in disaster relief efforts, and working inside companies with CSR managers. Angela also writes for various publications on the CSR topics; her recent article, “A Call for Volunteers” published in the September 2011 issue of IABC’s Communications World magazine can be seen here.

Chris and Angela are also proud to have worked with Bea Boccalandro in her writing of Mapping Success in Employee Volunteering and of The End of Employee Volunteering. Angela and Chris have contributed to FastCompany’s blog, Boston College Center for Corporate Citizenship’s blog, Stanford’s Social Innovation Review, and 3BL Media.

Learn more about RealizedWorth

This presentation will be delivered in English. Reserve your spot now!

Learning session 4:30-6:00 pm
Community cocktail 6:00-7:00 pm

At Standard Life premises:
1245, rue Sherbrooke ouest
2nd floor, salle Albert Einstein
Montréal (Québec) H3G 1G3


  1. It’s my strong belief that recognition is the most important thing if you want to keep your employees engaged. One of the best ways to do so is to show them that their work is meaningful and that it has some tangible results. I don’t understand why employee engagement has been ignored by so many organizations and employers for such a long time. Only now it’s beginning to dawn on some of them how strongly it’s connected to having satisfied customers and thus making more profit. In my opinion one of the most important ways to engage employees is to show them the progress that the company is making. There’s nothing that puts me off more than a dull and steady job. You would be surprised but unhappiness in the workplace where progress means nothing is often connected to health problems. According to various surveys, people with low-paying jobs and with few possibilities to make progress have a higher risk of heart disease than those who feel satisfied in their careers. I just recently read that only a small number of employees are happy with their working environment which results in increasing importance being placed on different wellness programs and even a workplace exercise regimen to increase productivity and develop a more positive attitude.

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