If you’ve spent any amount of time reading this blog, you may be under the impression that side hustles are all about easy money with no downsides. Although I wish that were the truth, the reality is that there is no free lunch. Everything has its price, including lucrative side jobs. In the interest of […]
via All Work and No Play — Side Hustle Scrubs
Good advice for all of us. Thanks Doc.
On the other hand, research from Cornell University finds that remote workers are at greater risk for feeling personally and professionally isolated than their in-office colleagues. Social isolation has been associated with significant increases in both mortality risk and risk for a heart attack or stroke. More research had tied social isolation to depression and problems sleeping.
Nice article from Time online. Read it here.
I’ve been working from home since 2006. I totally get the social isolation aspect.
Fortunately the social isolation negatives are mitigated by my commute.
It takes me less than a minute after leaving the office to grab a beer from the fridge.
FlexJobs just did a state-by-state analysis of telecommuting based on Census data and found that Colorado, Vermont, and Oregon continue to top the list, as they have for the past five years.
Graphic courtesy of flexjobs.
In May 2018 I will have worked from home for 12 years.
The laundry is always caught up, someone is home for the service calls, and dinner is on the table at a reasonably normal hour.
“Managers know who is a high performer and who is not—it’s not a secret. If you have people that you’re afraid if they’re working out of your sight, then they aren’t getting work done, why are they working for you in the first place? That’s not a ‘work remotely’ problem. That’s a management problem.”
Source: How These Remote Workers Convinced Their Bosses And Clients They Can Work From Anywhere