time off

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Related to time off: time out
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  • noun

Antonyms for time off

References in periodicals archive ?
The main screen is a rolling 4-week calendar that shows all of the time off entries for a selected employee for that period.
The primary reason is that employees could bank compensatory time and use it against companies during labor stoppages, or they could all take time off at peak times such as Independence Day.
A survey by Hewitt Associates shows that more companies are choosing "paid time off," which typically lumps together vacation days and sick days, and sometimes even adds holidays and other personal leave time.
Mrs Milne was removed from her post last April after being accused of money laundering and of taking time off in lieu without authorisation from her line manager.
workers reported that their organization's culture encourages employees to take time off, and just 38 percent said their supervisor encourages the same.
In deciding what is reasonable, the employer should consider: | how much time off is required, in general , to perform the particular duty and how much time off is required on a specific occasion; and | how much time off work the employee has been given in the past; and | The circumstances of the employer's business and the effect any absence would have.
Chairman of the Defence Police Federation Eamon Keating will tell the group's annual conference that the number of officers taking time off for stress, depression, anxiety and post-traumatic stress disorder has gone up by 83% since 2016.
Also known as leave-sharing, this employer-sponsored program enables a Partner Colorado employee with accrued time off to donate their time to a co-worker with a severe health crisis, pregnancy, or other qualifying circumstances.
One reason, according to the project's managing director, Gary Oster, is that Americans think taking time off will negatively impact their manager's perception of them.
And it also found that millennial workers take three times more time off work than those aged 55 and over.
At Cava, the chain of Mediterranean fast-casual restaurants, its 1,600 workers will get two hours of paid time off to vote on Election Day this year if they request it in advance, a nationwide perk for its workers.
Looking after poorly children or ageing relatives who need care at short notice often presents a challenge, which may be further exacerbated by the need to take time off work without much notice.
QIS there a legal right to take time off work to deal with unexpected problems involving dependants?