For Fairfirst, promoting a progressive culture goes hand in hand with building resilience. Resilience is a critical component of organisational culture and business continuity, especially for a business in the insurance category. It’s not just about surviving but also the key to agility, prosperity, and progression during times of uncertainty. In this context, as Fairfirst takes pride in embracing a resilient culture, the Company recently initiated the “Cycle to Work” initiative.
The “Cycle to Work” initiative is an initiative spread across Fairfirst offices island-wide, with the objective of creating a healthier and sustainable lifestyle. As a company that has always made the wellbeing of its employees a priority, finding new ways to progress and stay future-ready, both personally and professionally, is a continuous focal point in their rhythm of employee engagement.
Heading this initiative, Manjari Kumarage – Head of Human Resources, stated: “Our focus has always been the wellbeing of our employees, both physically and mentally. They’re the driving force behind how Fairfirst is the best at what it does. Therefore, it is our responsibility to make sure that they are cared for in every way possible. The ‘Cycle to Work’ initiative is one of those initiatives to motivate, inspire, and encourage our employees to promote a sustainable and healthier lifestyle for themselves and for the community they live in. So as our colleagues across the country cycle to their respective offices, our message is that others too will join in this do-good cause and help create a resilient nation that will be future-ready for any change.”
Fairfirst is a leading insurance company that is part of the Canadian-based Fairfax Group. Apart from serving individuals, businesses, and institutions across this beautiful island, the company has a keen focus and commitment to the community. Fairfirst believes that business is a force to do good. With good business comes good profits, and with good profits, the chance to give back to the community is two-fold.