Employees can request leave, see approved leave and view their annual leave balance from the mobile app.
View a calendar of all absences, with custom user rights.
Automate your processes, such as calculating accrued annual leave or reporting overtime.
Allow your workers to clock in on the go. Provide flexibility for employees to clock time from anywhere anytime.
The HMRC Holiday Calculator takes basic working information for an employee. This includes:
1. Number of hours worked each week
2. Days of the week worked
3. Shift patterns
4. Whether the employee works full time or part-time
5. Type of contract the employee is on
It will then use this information to calculate the number of hours of holiday entitlement for an employee.
Nearly all workers are legally entitled to 5.6 weeks’ paid holiday each year. This is known as statutory leave entitlement or, more informally, annual leave. The rules for statutory leave are set out in law in the Working Time Directive. Most workers who work a 5-day week will receive at least 28 days paid annual leave a year as a result of these rules. This number will equate to 5.6 weeks of holiday.
Part-time workers are still entitled to at least 5.6 weeks’ paid holiday, but this will probably amount to less than 28 days. A part time worker should receive enough day’s holiday to cover 5.6 weeks work. For example, if they work 3 days a week, they must get at least 16.8 days’ leave a year (3 × 5.6).
People working irregular hours (like shift workers or term-time workers) are also entitled to paid time off for every hour they work. Their leave entitlement is often given in hours rather than days or weeks Working out the number of hours holiday entitlement can be difficult but is often calculated based on days or hours worked in an average week.
A good way to work out exactly how many holiday days (or hours) you should receive from your employer is to use the HMRC Holiday Calculator. This can take the guesswork out of tricky calculations.
Nearly all workers in the UK are entitled to some form of holiday entitlement. This includes the following contract types:
1. Full time workers
2. Part time workers
3. Agency workers
4. Workers with irregular hours
5. Workers on zero-hours contracts
The law entitles everybody to 8 days’ holiday to cover the UK bank holidays. This does not necessarily prevent them from working on these days. If an employer requires an employee to work on a bank holiday, they must ensure they refund the leave for that day. This will allow the employee to take an extra day’s holiday at a different time of the year.
Employers will set out how they deal with bank holidays in contracts of employment or other relevant policies.
This can depend on the number of hours you work and the type of contract you have. You should receive the same amount of pay whilst on leave as you would if you worked. This is a statutory requirement set out in law. How an employee calculates this can differ based on the type of hours you work and the contract you have with them. This is especially true if you work irregular hours or shift patterns.
Whether online, via app or mobile, Papershift will collect all of your logged times and store them in one place.