Rachel Druckenmiller

Director of Wellbeing | SIG

Rachel is a catalyst who connects and releases possibilities in people and in organizations. As a nationally recognized influencer, writer and speaker with over a decade of experience in the health and wellness field, Rachel is on a mission is to bring hope, kindness, and humanity to the workplace. Because of her passion, visionary approach, impact and transformational personal journey, the Wellness Council of America (WELCOA) named Rachel the #1 Health Promotion Professional in the U.S. in 2015 and among the top 10 in 2017.

As the Director of Wellbeing at SIG, an innovative benefits consulting firm, Rachel guides organizations to engage their employees in meaningful ways, so they can become employers of choice. She has supported SIG and numerous organizations to earn recognition as Healthy Employers and Best Places to Work and is known for her refreshing, inviting, approachable style and innovative yet accessible ideas. Taking a humanistic and holistic approach, Rachel helps organizations craft strategic plans to engage their employees and delivers experiential trainings and workshops to inspire and empower leadership teams and employees to lead by example. Rachel speaks at conferences nationally and has worked with dozens of organizations, including the Maryland Association of CPAs (MACPA), Brown Advisory, Deloitte Consulting, Under Armour, and T. Rowe Price, among others. In addition to holding a Master’s degree in Health Science and a Bachelor’s degree in Psychology, Rachel is an Integrative Nutrition Health Coach, a Thriving Workplace Culture Consultant, and a Certified Culinary Nutrition Expert.

Rachel is active in the health and wellness community locally and internationally, as a founding member and young board member of Global Women for Wellbeing (GW4W). She also writes the blog, Rachel’s Nourishing Kitchen, where she invites people to nourish their body, feed their soul, and shine their light. She resides in Baltimore with her college sweetheart, Bill.


Research tells us that people are less likely to express gratitude at work than anywhere else, even though they wanted to be recognized and appreciated more at work. Yet, expressing gratitude at More