According to a recent survey, more than half of working parents in America have missed work or been interrupted at work to deal with their child’s mental health issues. Working mothers juggling pregnancy, children, and their job may also need added mental health support. As the new school year begins, how can HR and benefits leaders best support the well-being of their employees and their employees’ whole family?
Join DocuSign’s Global Benefits Director and Calm’s Chief Clinical Officer as they share:
- The latest research on how to take a preventive approach to addressing kids’ and adolescents’ mental well-being
- Tips to support women’s mental health, particularly during pregnancy and postpartum depression
- How DocuSign created a comprehensive mental health strategy that makes family well-being a priority
- How DocuSign’s preventive approach to mental health drives better outcomes for its employees and their families
Senior Director of Global Benefits, Well-Being, & Mobility, DocuSign
Ellen is a Human Resources professional with over 20 years of progressive employee benefits, well-being and HR operations experience. She has worked both in-house and as a consultant with companies from the start-up/pre-IPO stage all the way to mature 10,000+ employee companies. She currently serves as the Senior Director of Global Benefits, Well-Being and Mobility at Docusign and is an advisory council member for many start-ups in the People Technology space.
Chief Clinical Officer, Calm
Chris Mosunic is a licensed clinical psychologist and registered dietitian specializing in forming, scaling, and managing large provider teams and networks at healthcare start-ups and both privately and publicly held healthcare organizations. Before his current role as the chief clinical officer at Calm, Chris served as an executive healthcare leader at Yale New Haven Health, Johnson and Johnson, Rivermend Health, Advanced Recovery Systems, and Vida Health.
Chris received his undergraduate degree in biology and psychology from Bucknell University, his MS in nutritional biochemistry from Tufts, his PhD in clinical psychology from Vanderbilt, and his MBA from Yale.