Structure and routine are vital. As are taking breaks and allowing for personal time to catch up with family, friends, and yourself.
Without the commute, coffee breaks, lunch, and impromptu chats that usually punctuate the office day, work, and home life can easily mesh into one.
Usually, work will overtake the other. This will lead to burnout!
The COVID-19 pandemic drove Paul to embrace remote work. See how he has adapted his routine to this new normal, and the one tool that keeps him organized.
Read full interview from Interview with Paul, a remote product designer who has found his zen .
Don’t slack off. Prove that you can be trusted to work from anywhere and do the job you said you’d do. Remote work is a privilege because not every company allows it. Don’t squander it.
For Lauren, remote work was a non-negotiable arrangement—see how she manages a hybrid remote work situation and her tips for those on the remote job search.
Read full interview from Interview with Lauren, a content marketing team lead and hybrid remote worker.
I don’t think remote workers can be productive in the long run working from coffee shops. So my advice is very simple: get a dedicated workspace.
It can be a dedicated home office, a desk in a coworking space, or even just a corner in your apartment. It doesn’t really matter as long as it’s a space dedicated to work that has a good internet connection.
Mike had a lackluster experience with remote work 12 years ago. Today, he has embraced location-independence. Hear about his "one task a day" routine & vital tip for job seekers.
Read full interview from Interview with Mike, a business developer with a one task a day remote work routine.
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