At Fenetic Wellbeing we recognise the importance of cognitive health in all generations, especially as we get older. Between the ages of 60 to 70, the hippocampus shrinks, reducing your ability to retain new information and recall memories. Whilst it’s a normal part of aging, there are things you can do to improve your cognitive abilities, so you can continue to live a long, happy life.
Not only is the quiz a fun way to test your knowledge and satisfy your competitive edge, but it’s also great way to help with cognitive recall. Created by Fenetic Wellbeing, the quiz has 5 categories – automotive, financial crime, housing, employment, and family law. There’s a mixture of multiple choice and true or false questions, and don’t worry there’s no time limit so you can take as long as you want.
As of June 2021, there were 24.4 million people in full time employment in the UK and almost 7.8 million people working part time. Through research, it was revealed that 28% of people are completely unaware of their rights within their current workplace2, meaning they could mistreated or underpaid without realising.
Between 2018 and 2019, the UK Government has committed £26 million for minimum wage enforcement in and launched a £1 million awareness campaign for workers this year. Similarly, in April 2016 the Government introduced tougher penalties for employers who break the rules: making them liable to be charged up to 200% of the wage arrears owed to workers.
Sometimes being aware of your rights isn’t enough, you have to know them in and out. You can always ask your employer for a copy of your contract, and keep it as a record to refer back to. Also, signing up to a trade union – A trade union1 is a group of employees who join together to maintain and improve their conditions of employment.
Play the quiz now and tweet us at @FeneticTrading to let us know where you score on the leader board! We’d love to know.
1 – https://www.unison.org.uk/about/what-we-do/about-trade-unions/
2 – https://www.fenews.co.uk/press-releases/29224-young-people-don-t-know-their-rights-in-the-workplace