Occupational welfare is welfare distributed by industry as part of employment. First characterized by British social researcher and teacher Richard Titmuss in 1956, occupational welfare includes perks, salary-related benefits, measures intended to improve the efficiency of the workforce and some philanthropic measures.
See also 
- Wilkinson, Helen; Stephen Radley (1997). Time Out: The Costs and Benefits of Paid Parental Leave. Demos. p. 98. ISBN 1-898309-58-2.
- Johnson, Norman (1987). The Welfare State in Transition: The Theory and Practice of Welfare Pluralism. Univ of Massachusetts Press. p. 137. ISBN 0-87023-618-0.
- Mulgan, Geoff (1997). The British Spring: a manifesto for the election after next. Demos. p. 37. ISBN 1-898309-43-4.