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"So I quit my job, sold everything I owned, set up a charitable fund, and headed out on a two-year around-the-world trip volunteering with humanitarian organisations." Taking only one suitcase, she spent 720 days travelling to 62 countries across all seven continents - an adventure that helped her find meaning in her life, she says. After writing a book about her experiences, she returned to San Francisco and founded Summery, a data analytics company that has developed a piece of online software similar to the Myers-Briggs personality test . Image copyright Summery Image caption Summery helps firms match their charitable projects with their employees' personalities The program combines behavioural science and analytics to give employers an idea of their staff's social priorities and attitudes towards giving, which she says helps inform companies how to focus their charitable efforts. "The test matches you with one of 10 'giving' personalities and provides a snapshot of your giving DNA, one of 59,048 possibilities," says Ms Michelson. By taking the guesswork out of charitable giving, she says it can improve the relationship between employer and staff, to everyone's benefit. "Engaged employees lead not only to better corporate performance, but also significant cost savings through stronger retention and more targeted recruitment based on cultural appreciation," she says. Richard Craig, chief executive of the Technology Trust, which helps charitable organisations use tech more effectively, says: "Over the last couple of years there has been a noticeable trend in graduates specifically looking for roles in charities and non-profits who might previously have looked to careers in the City, for example. "I am seeing the same trend with technology start-ups, with a proportion looking to deliver social good either as non-profits themselves, or commercial organisation with social purpose." Image copyright Eduardo Paperini Image caption Good-Loop's Amy Williams says she saw "untapped potential" in online advertising It was while working for an advertising agency in London that Amy Williams had her "philtech epiphany". "I saw firsthand the huge amount of money that gets passed from one big conglomerate to another, buying and selling the cheap commodity of our attention online," she says. "The stark contrast between these two worlds really hit me - 4.7bn was spent on online advertising in the UK last year." She quit and went travelling, working as a volunteer for a small charity in Argentina called Food For Thought, which specialises in nutrition education for kids. "I started started to see the untapped potential within online advertising to make some real positive impact." Inspired by her experiences, she founded Good-Loop, a company that rewards viewers of video ads with donations to their chosen charities.
Provided by Trinity Mirror Plc They also wrote to McDonnell asking her to repay the rest but she ignored the letter. After her arrest she accepted full responsibility for spending the money. She told the gardai (the local police) that she thought the money was hers if it was in her bank account. She said: I just went on a high. It was such a lot of money. It was in my account so as far as I was concerned, it was mine." She said she spent the money on everything and anything, stupid things. Asked if she was bothered by the thefts she told gardai: If only you knew me, you would know I was bothered by this. "Any young girl on social welfare like me would have done what I did. She said she ignored the letter from the bank because she was scared and realised she had done something wrong. Mr Clarke said his client had never before had disposal income to spend and had never been able to buy gifts for friends or family. On March 7 she spent 3,844 (3,300) in Tierney's gift shop in Blanchardstown after buying two crystal vases and a crystal lamp.
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A study at Bristol University showed that employees who can exercise at work "are more productive, happy, efficient and calm". Exercise re-energised staff, improved their concentration and problem-solving and made them feel calmer. Image copyright Getty Images Image caption Many major companies now have gyms on site With 60% of our day often spent at work, the British Heart Foundation wants employers to make workplaces healthier places. They have lots of tips for employers on how to make businesses more healthy and point out that classes like pilates and boxercise can be popular in the workplace if organised to fit around the working day, and delivered on-site or in a facility nearby. But if employers can't go that far, the foundation says bosses should encourage staff to take a short active break during the day as shown in their 10 minute workout video. Mandatory exercises Exercise breaks are a feature of a number of large Japanese companies. In 2010, China reintroduced mandatory exercises twice a day at state-owned companies after a three-year gap. Set up by the Communist Party, they had previously been running since the 1950s, with state radio broadcasting music at 10:00 and 15:00 for workers to do their set exercises. Making exercise compulsory would be seen as a step too far for a country like the UK, but with more and more desk-bound jobs these days, do employers hold the key? One place to start could be for employers to ban "cake culture" in the office. Prof Nigel Hunt, from the Faculty of Dental Surgery at the Royal College of Surgeons, says the habit of bringing cakes into the office fuels obesity and dental problems.