To register for this complimentary webinar, please click here.

I’d like to recommend an upcoming complimentary webinar, “EEOC Wellness Regulations – What Do They Mean for Employer-Sponsored Programs? (April 22, 2015, 12:00 p.m. EDT) presented by my Epstein Becker Green colleagues Frank C. Morris, Jr. and Adam C. Solander.

Below is a

My colleagues Frank C. Morris, Jr., Adam C. Solander, and August Emil Huelle co-authored a Health Care and Life Sciences Client Alert concerning the EEOC’s proposed amendments to its ADA regulations and it is a topic of interest to many of our readers.

Following is an excerpt:

On April 16, 2015, the Equal

Please join Epstein Becker Green’s Health Care & Life Sciences and Labor & Employment practitioners for a discussion of the recently released Employer Wellness Program regulations.

The Affordable Care Act created new incentives to promote employer wellness programs and encourage opportunities to support healthier workplaces. As such, HHS, DOL, and Treasury recently released proposed regulations

By Maxine Neuhauser

It’s no secret that the business of healthcare is growing exponentially.  Health insurance coverage is expanding and with it enhanced funding for health-related initiatives. Business models continue to evolve beyond the traditional healthcare delivery systems.   Corporately managed healthcare and dental practices are growing.

Corporate wellness programs to combat rising insurance costs

Written by: Kara M. Maciel and Adam C. Solander

While some employers may have been disappointed with the U.S. Supreme Court’s recent decision affirming the constitutionality of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (“PPACA”), there may be a silver lining to the seemingly dark cloud.  By virtue of upholding PPACA, the Supreme Court also

Kara Maciel, Member of the Epstein Becker Green Labor and Employment, Litigation, and Health Care and Life Sciences  Practices, was recently interviewed by Employment Law360 concerning employer wellness programs. 

According to the article, businesses are turning to wellness programs to curb health care expenses, but programs that aren’t carefully crafted can open employers up to