Employee Vacation Request Forms Help Managers Record Time Off Requests
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Employee Vacation Request Forms - Downloadable


Easily schedule employee vacation time with a printable vacation request

Schedule employee vacations easily and efficiently year-round with a Employee Vacation Request Form - Downloadable. A simple, calendar-style format provides a complete record of vacations and helps you avoid conflicts.

New! The Vacation Request includes more calendar space for reviewing employee vacation requests.


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  • Creates an easy, consistent system for company-wide use
  • Printable format gives you access to your vacation request minutes after checkout
  • Includes free Vacation Request Tip Sheet
  • Upon completion of your order, you can access your printable product from the Manage My Downloads section
    in your account
  • Please note that printable forms are not returnable

Product Specifications:

  • Adobe Acrobat 5.0 or later is required for Fill & Save eForms

Knowing about the following federal laws can help you determine whether you are required to grant time off:

Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA) This act allows eligible employees to take up to 12 or 26 weeks of unpaid leave a year for both family and personal medical reasons. In most cases, employers must keep the same or an equivalent job open for the employee upon return. FMLA covers most businesses with 50 or more employees, in 20 or more workweeks — as well as all public agencies, regardless of the number of employees, including local, state and federal agencies.

The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) This act, which applies to private and state/local government employers with 15 or more employees, prohibits discrimination against qualified individuals with disabilities. Individuals are qualified if they have physical or mental disabilities that substantially limit one or more “major life activities.” Covered employers must make “reasonable accommodations” for qualified individuals, such as granting time off.

Uniformed Services Employment and Reemployment Rights Act (USERRA) This act, which protects eligible members of the uniformed military services from adverse employment decisions, requires employers to excuse covered employees for military service, such as active duty, inactive duty training, etc.

Other Protected Absences Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 requires that employers reasonably accommodate employees’ sincerelyheld religious beliefs or practices, which includes flexible scheduling. Many states and cities have laws providing additional employee rights and protections for certain absences fromwork. To be safe, watch for these laws before denying an employee time off from work to:

  • Attend a child’s school-related activities
  • Serve as a witness
  • Donate blood
  • Volunteer as a firefighter
  • Vote in an election