Blog Categories

With today's employees seeking more say over where they live and work, hybrid work models are becoming increasingly popular. So, how can you make a hybrid workplace work for both in-office and remote team members? Hybrid has its challenges — it costs more money, it takes intentional effort to build relationships, and you have to be strategic about resource spend. READ MORE AT ENTREPRENEUR
Ever since the option became more prevalent during the worst of the pandemic, employees have been flocking to remote work. Per  Forbes , interest in remote work rose by 556% last month (believed to be in part spurred by some harsh words from Elon Musk towards remote employees). But a remote job isn’t some magic fix. You need to get the right one to be happy. READ MORE AT VISTA TODAY
As a result of the pandemic-driven shift to remote work, the work-from-home opportunities have multiplied ten-fold. A remote career has its own sets of benefits, including flexibility to work from anywhere, work-life balance, higher productivity, relaxed and comfortable working space, and more. READ MORE AT MUO
Just about everybody goes through stressful times at work. Projects pile up, you stay late and have to work evenings and weekends — but the flow of emails and messages doesn’t slow down. When this busy schedule becomes the norm, it’s time to re-evaluate your work-life balance — and make some healthy changes to avoid job burnout. READ MORE AT THE CLEVELAND CLINIC
There are many draws to freelancing. You can schedule your hours, work to your own strengths and seek out work you find personally fulfilling. But freelancing is also hard work. Growing your client base can be difficult, especially for those not well-versed in marketing strategy. If you’re thinking of starting out as a freelancer, the following tips can help you leverage your skills to find success in your field. READ MORE AT...
Between the switch to working from home and uncertainty about whether our jobs would survive the pandemic, our professional lives have been under some serious strain. It’s not helped matters that lockdowns and border closures have made it difficult to take a holiday and recharge. The pandemic has fundamentally altered our work patterns. It has also shifted our expectations about where, when and how we want to get the job done. READ...
Some 92% of U.S. executives polled recently believe employees who don’t turn on their cameras during virtual meetings or who are frequently on mute don’t have long-term futures at the company, and 96% of the executives agreed remote workers are disadvantaged compared to those who go into the office. READ MORE AT FORBES
At this point, you've probably heard the term "great resignation" uttered at least once or twice. It refers to the record number of people who are seeking out new employment opportunities in light of today's hot labor market. Recent data from Employ confirms that this trend is still extremely active. A good 45% of workers say they're actively looking for a new job or plan to do so within the next year. READ MORE AT MOTLEY FOOL
It’s a source of friction at workplaces nationwide now that the pandemic is receding: The boss wants everyone back in the office, but the workers are just fine at home.  Because of work-at-home benefits like more family time, more sleep (on account of no commute) and better work-life balance, many employees are staunchly against reverting to old ways. READ MORE AT FORTUNE
For most of us, our pre-pandemic work lives centered heavily around a physical office space. Fueled by in-person interactions, workplace perks, and office social events, a strong sense of community and culture was important to the success of any organization. The pandemic changed this. No longer is remote work seen as a perk – it’s now a common offering that’s here to stay. READ MORE AT THE ENTERPRISERS PROJECT
Gone are the days when millions of people traveled to their offices five days a week. In today’s employment culture, workplace approaches vary from one business to another. How can employers ensure flexible working has a positive effect on their teams, culture, and business performance? Consider these five tips for the future of work. READ MORE AT ENTERPRISERS PROJECT
If you waved goodbye to a job this year, chances are you are part of the larger tsunami of job changes, now dubbed the “Great Resignation.” Changing careers isn’t a bad thing, especially if you’ve realized you have outgrown your position, have a toxic work environment or perhaps your passions have simply changed. Sometimes the grass really is greener on the other side. READ MORE AT THE NEW YORK POST