February 2, 2011
Restaurants, grocery stores and banks all have something in common – an employee dress code. Some companies, such as UBS in Sweden, have traditionally taken dress codes to higher levels. A 44-page guide for employees contains specific directives about employee nail care, glasses and even underwear. Recently, though, UBS announced that it will change its strict policies to more practical dress guidelines. While most companies don’t manage company appearance down to such small details, many have some type of code in place, whether it includes wearing name tags or collared shirts, or directing employees not to wear jeans, nose rings or multiple earrings.