Working days and working days , these two terms lead to major differences. Let’s take a look to understand better.
Business days are weekdays excluding Sundays and public holidays. Working days, on the other hand, are the days when the company is open and when employees can, in absolute terms, work. Let’s take a clear example to understand. In general, a hair salon is open on Saturdays and closed on Mondays. It is therefore considered, for such a company, that the working days go from Tuesday to Saturday.
The major difference between working days and working days is that working days are immutable while working days can vary from one structure to another. This has an impact on paid leave. Indeed, some companies take working days into account, so employees have 25 days off per year. Others, on the other hand, take working days into account and have 30 days off. But in this second case, when they pose for a week’s vacation, they pose from Monday to Saturday.
Travel time to clock in: is it actual working time?
Here’s a new question that business owners ask themselves when setting up a time clock . Should a movement to point be taken into account? The labor code specifies very clearly that this is not actual working time.
In addition, if the employees are thus not paid during a trip to clock in between a cloakroom and the time clock, very often they benefit from a bonus for dressing and undressing which can justify this failure to take account of this journey.
On the other hand, if we consider that during their movement in the company the employees must obey the directives of their employer, then it is naturally a question of effective work. All this seems quite logical since the actual work is paid time. If the employee is considered to be able to go about his or her business, then clocking in cannot be taken into account. But to be sure that you fully comply with the rules in this area, it is more than advisable to consult the conventions and collective agreements on the subject.