Since its founding in 1886, Johnson & Johnson has supported parents' efforts to create healthier lives for their families through unique benefits and a company culture that enables its employees to be successful both at work and at home.
The company offers a variety of benefits for working mothers and fathers who are trying to conceive or adopt, are expecting or are new to parenting, including generous parental leave for moms and dads and surrogacy and adoption support. The company also offers discounted rates for a network of childcare centers and backup dependent care, as well as on-site childcare centers.
“We are proud to receive the number-one ranking on Working Mother’s 100 Best Companies list in 2019,” says, Executive Vice President, Chief Human Resources Officer, Johnson & Johnson. “Johnson & Johnson’s benefits first and foremost prioritize flexibility to foster growth and meet the needs of the next-century working family. The true impact of these benefits are reflected in the stories of the many working moms and dads who play a pivotal role in helping Johnson & Johnson change the trajectory of health for humanity.”
This award is a tribute to all the working moms who feel that they are falling short at home and falling behind at work, and that despite our best efforts, we are simply 'not enough.' This recognition acknowledges that we are enough.Share
Honoring Johnson & Johnson's Inspiring Moms
As in previous years, Johnson & Johnson named a Working Mother of the Year to represent the company: , Senior Brand Manager, Consumer Oral Health – Listerine? Innovation.
Bueno de Greco, a mom of three, was nominated by her colleagues for being a "mentor" and "trusted adviser" who brings teammates together, particularly the quieter people in the room, while also making time for Friday night dance parties, homemade family Halloween costumes and creatively-themed birthday celebrations at home—a balancing act, she notes, that can be harder than it appears.
"This award is a tribute to all the working moms who feel that they are falling short at home and falling behind at work, and that despite our best efforts, we are simply 'not enough,'" she says. "This recognition acknowledges that we are enough—and that others see more in us than perhaps we see in ourselves. I can’t imagine a more meaningful badge of honor than to be recognized among such an inspiring tribe of working mothers."