“There’s nothing wrong with loving your job. But it should not be at the cost of developing other parts of our life.” — Ellen Ernst Kossek, a professor at Purdue University, studying work-life boundaries. When Janie Sayavong’s office reopened at full capacity in June, she was clear […]
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Finding purpose in our work is a very human need. Yet, because there’s an endless stream of new top talents emerging from universities and business schools, humans are made to dump purpose for salary and benefits proposals. Every company, the banks especially, can because of this, afford to consider their employees a disposable commodity.
We all need to accept that things have changed all around us. Beyond the cliché, People change, the world’s weather is changing and businesses go through change cycles. But now, the world of work is changing.
Before COVID, the office was the nucleus of company culture. It’s where you interacted with your co-workers, got to know people on a personal level, and held company-wide meetings and post-work events. The revolutionary workplace shift of the past year has evolved a new acceptance of workplace flexibility.
As the danger of virus infection wanes, our perceptions of remote work and work-life balance are unlikely to shift back as “opt-out” behaviors. Though the move to the hybrid model is complex, it can offer rewards for both the company and its people. And with a supportive tech stack and an even more supportive company policy, things can change positively and dramatically. Then consider the benefits of lower overhead, greater autonomy, flexible working options, and resiliency in whatever comes next.
Dear friend, be receptive to change; positive change. And while the turns through life is uncharted, with seemingly unknown detours and twists, everyone need to now look into what areas of their life can do with some positive changes. Following through with the identified changes, may just prove to be a silver lining of this pandemic.
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You Have Control
Studies show that a boss’s work-life balance is an important factor in the work-life balance of their employees. And that if all of us can better utilize our downtimes, everyone will likely to be physically and emotionally healthier.
Recommended: The Third Space according to Adam Fraser is the transitional gap in between what we do. They should not be treated as connecting flight waiting time at the airport or roadside lay-by. Since, it is not what we do that is the most important, but what we do, in between what we do. That is what’s the most important.