Are KIT days full-rated for part-time employees?Posted in : Seamus Says - Employment Law Discussion on 1 February 2019
Q. Are KIT days full-rated for part-time employees?” I think it’s 10 total.
Seamus: My understanding is 10 days total in terms of what your normal salary is.
Scott: So, if you’re working three days a week, it’s still 10 days regardless of whether you’re working five days?
Scott: Just on those ones, if you do come in for a KIT day, just to make sure, it doesn’t impact on statutory maternity pay.
Seamus: You can get that in the question.
Scott: Even if you’re ever going to get paid, you can still earn additional . . . It used to be if you worked during maternity periods, you would lose your pay and for the KIT days, it’s okay. You can still earn and
Already a subscriber?
Click here to login and access the full article.Log in now to read the full article
Don't miss out, start your free trial today!
Are you fully aware of the benefits of Legal-Island's Employment Law Update Service? We help hundreds of people like you understand how the latest changes in employment law impact on your business.
Help understand the ramifications of each important case from NI, GB and Europe
24/7 access to all the content in the Legal Island Vault for research case law and HR issues
Ensure your organisation’s policies and procedures are fully compliant with NI law
Receive free preliminary advice on workplace issues from the employment team at Worthingtons Solicitors
More from Seamus Says - Employment Law Discussion
- What are the latest changes to the Furlough Scheme (July 2021)?
- What are the legal pitfalls for an employer in insisting that staff are vaccinated?
- What is the menopause guidance and what factors should employers consider when developing a menopause policy?
- What are the issues surrounding mandatory vaccines for employees?
- Can employees insist upon working from home on the basis that it is now custom and practice?
The information in this article is provided as part of Legal-Island's Employment Law Hub. We regret we are not able to respond to requests for specific legal or HR queries and recommend that professional advice is obtained before relying on information supplied anywhere within this article.