EASNAEmployee Assistance Society of North America
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EASNA was founded in 1985 to develop standards of excellence for EAPs.
Historically, the Employee Assistance Professionals Association (EAPA) and EASNA have been considered competing organizations.
Whether you are an EAP, work/life professional, wellness agent, behavioral health productivity expert, or a related researcher or academic, EASNA wants to engage you in this larger effort.
In addition, EASNA continues to offer its popular annual institute.
* In moving the needle to improve a person's life and safeguard the employer's vested interest, industry standards need to be enforced by employers, audited by qualified representatives of either EASNA and/or EAPA, and an honest outcome evaluation system must be part of any EAP.
An early member of ALMACA, (later the Employee Assistance Professionals Association,) he serx'ed as First Vice President and was the founding President of the Employee Assistance Society of North America (EASNA).
EAPA and EASNA could benefit from enlarging our professional bodies to create a greater economy of scale.
EAPA and EASNA must work in collaboration to present one united front that supports the EAP.
Much of the work of BIG is done through four committees that convene by conference call monthly and meet in person at the annual EAPA and EASNA conferences.
As Mike Cipressi (2006) suggested in his "Back to the Future" presentations at EAPA and EASNA (Employee Assistance Society of North America) conferences, EAPs should support sexual and relationship addiction treatment in the same ways they supported chemical dependency treatment in the early years of the EA profession.
"Back to the Future." Presentation at the 2006 EASNA International Conference, Toronto, Canada; the 2007 EAPA Regional Conference, New York, N.Y.; and the 2008 ABA Lawyers Assistance Conference, Little Rock, Ark.
Organizations such as the Employee Assistance Professionals Association (EAPA), the Council on Accreditation (COA), and the Employee Assistance Society of North America (EASNA) have set forth professional standards for recordkeeping and accounting for clinical and organizational services.