Both Apple and Facebook offer women the opportunity to freeze their eggs and will pay to cover the costs up to $20,000. It's part of Apple's "fertility benefits" and Facebook's "surrogacy benefits" plans, which includes other benefits like access to fertility treatments, surrogate mothers and sperm banks.
Facebook: $4,000 in "Baby Cash"
If you have a newborn, Facebook will give you an extra $4,000 to in "baby cash" in addition to the four months off both moms and dads get at the company.
Deloitte and Salesforce: Caretakers for aging parents
Benefits don't have to be limited to newborns, either.
Deloitte and Salesforce are examples of two companies that extend back-up care options to elderly or aging parents since qualified caretakers can sometimes be harder to find than a last-minute babysitter.
Expensify: A month-long "offshore" at a fabulous destination
The photo is from their Thailand trip, but the company has also been to places like Vietnam and Portugal. Expensify is also flexible if employees can't take the full-month overseas. Some only come for a week or two, then spend the rest of the time with their family, according to Expensify.
It's not just big companies who can afford to offer over-the-top perks.
Crowdfunded clothing company Betabrand launched a Flyaway program to turn its frequent flier miles into free international trips after their CEO realized many of the company's employees had never been abroad. Each trip is given away in an Oprah-style moment to surprise the employee and paid for by the company.
Automattic: Sabbaticals every five years
To curb burnout and reward loyalty, many companies are adding on paid sabbaticals after employees reach a certain number of years.
At Autommatic, employees are encouraged to take a paid two-to-three month sabbatical every five years. Employees of Epic only get one month off after five years, but the company will fund the trip for two if the employee goes overseas to a country they have never visited before.
Yoga is a popular one for companies like LinkedIn, Twitter and Apple because it promotes mental health — plus it's a little less sweaty than a full cardio blast.
Google: Devoting 20% of your time to something else
Google has a rule that employees can spend 20 percent of their time working on a project outside of their normal job.
It helped spawn some of their most popular products like Google News, Gmail and AdSense, although some workers say it's more like your 120 percent time, and only 10 percent of employees are reportedly taking advantage of the benefit.