For many of us, work now shares a common space and schedule with raising children, socializing, and caring for ourselves. It can be hard to adapt and allocate our mental and physical resources to give both the attention they deserve. But finding balance, even in these troubling times, is necessary. So, let’s get started.
Well, here we are again. Another week begins and we’re still working from home. We might as well face it. We could be here a while. But look on the bright side, telecommuting does have its advantages. The commute is certainly a lot easier. The only traffic jam you’ll likely experience is when the kids are hogging the bathroom. More importantly, research suggests that working from home can actually make you more productive. Your living room can be a productive workspace. You just have to make the transition to telecommuting.
A remote job may seem like a dream come true. But you need to ace the interview first.
Now, thanks to this infographic from Hubstaff that focuses on how to perform well for an interview for a remote job, you can.
A new survey from CollegeRecruiter.com found most people are very eager to work from home.
Seventy percent of workers would rather telecommute than work in the office.
But is working from home all it is really cracked up to be? It sounds like a dream, but can you really get your work done with all the distractions of home surrounding you? And can you move up in your career when you aren’t in the office? On the other hand working from home could reduce a lot of stress. Let’s look at some of the pros and cons.