Three research studies and three different views of remote working (known as “home office”). The coronavirus pandemic has speeded up the transition of most companies to virtual business. How are employees coming to terms with the new conditions and what environment are they working in now?
Many employees out there have been in global telecommuting mode for several weeks now. What tools should one make use of, and what’s best avoided at home? We’re offering a personal view from Iva Janoušková, a Leasing Negotiator at Skanska.
Working from home. We’re not going to lie here. Working from home is a challenge for many people. How can you be as effective as possible? You won’t find the answer in this article.
The option to work from home is among the benefits that office workers request most often. And it’s also something that sees constant discussion at management meetings. Some people hate it, and some praise it to the skies.
Over the last decade, a number of companies have gradually adopted the concept of flex work. The growth of digital and communication technologies enabling the remote interconnection of employees and whole teams has played a major role in this process.
There’s currently a labor shortage in the Czech Republic, so Czechs have never had such a large opportunity to choose their employer and dictate conditions as they do now. Despite this, over a quarter-million Czechs spend over two hours a day commuting. Why? We’ve interviewed two of these “travelers,” as well as someone whose trip from their bed to the office lasts a mere 20 seconds.