In 2019, the average daily commute time for Australian metro workers was 66 minutes. Then COVID happened.
When her daughter’s elementary school shuttered in March because of the COVID-19 pandemic, Brenda Torres adapted.
Working from home can come at financial and psychological cost to employees who are suddenly shouldering expenses their company used to cover.
It can be much more expensive than you think, and saving on commuting often doesn’t make up the difference.
Are you happier when work stays at work, or do you prefer when work can be intertwined with the rest of your day?
The onset of COVID-19 saw a dramatic shift, with many in the workforce suddenly finding themselves working from home.
As public life froze overnight and homes became schools, daycare centres and offices, mothers have been placed under more pressure, not less.
Working from home doesn’t mean we can’t burn out from stress.
Tempting as it might be to work through lunch to get more done, doing so may actually make you less – not more – productive.
Could hybrid work arrangements, known for boosting well-being and productivity, be a more common feature of workplaces in the future?