An update on the legal minimum holiday entitlement and how to calculate holiday pay
In this episode 202 of the podcast I bring you an update on the latest news about holiday pay and holiday entitlement following the Supreme Court Case of Harpur Trust v Brazel.
In this episode of the podcast I cover:
- Basics of holiday entitlement.
- The foundations of holiday entitlement in law.
- How to calculate holiday pay for employees and workers with regular hours and pay.
- How to calculate holiday pay for employees and workers whose hours vary.
- What to include in the calculation of the 52 week average for holiday pay.
- Why all employees and workers are entitled to 5.6 weeks paid holiday regardless of the number of hours that they work.
- Why part year workers are entitled to 5.6 weeks holiday.
- Whether you can pay rolled up holiday pay.
You can ready the full judgement in the Harpur Trust case here: JUDGEMENT.
You can listen to previous episodes on holiday pay calculations here:
Fixed Price Advice from Real Experts
As part of our HR Harbour annual subscription service for employers we provide guidance and training for employers, supervisors and managers. If you would like to know more about the HR Harbour Service and how you can get unlimited support from as little as £210 per month please contact me for a no obligation discussion – firstname.lastname@example.org or you can find full details here: HR Harbour
Don’t forget you can contact us by telephone 01983 897003, 01722 653001, 020 3470 0007, 0191 375 9694 or 023 8098 2006
We have a variety of free documents and letters which are available to download here: DIY Documents
We are also on YouTube! You can find a range of topics and also listen to this podcast on YouTube here: YOUTUBE
The information contained in this Podcast and post is provided for guidance and is a snapshot of the law at the time. It is provided for your information only and should not be used as a substitute for obtaining legal advice that it specific to your particular circumstances.
The guidance should not be relied upon in any decision making process. It is strongly recommended that you seek advice before taking action.