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The Future of Work: Why Remote Work Will Be the Norm

As someone who has been location independent for over a decade, I have been able to see the rise of remote workers around the world. While location independence can be an asset for some companies, there are still obstacles that come with hiring remote workers. In this post-pandemic economy, clients are more likely to be more patient when it comes to delivery times.

I have never considered timezone a major factor in any studio or team's success. It's always been about the ability to deliver quality work and the trust between client and freelancer. If your work has a stunning design, you could be working in Antarctica for all I care. In my opinion, the most important part of any engagement is the work.

Technology has made it possible to work from anywhere, more and more people are choosing to work remotely. The flexibility and freedom that comes with remote work is appealing to many, and studies have shown that people who work remotely are often more productive than their office-bound counterparts. There are a number of factors driving the trend towards remote work, including the global pandemic. With so many people now working from home out of necessity, employers have been forced to reevaluate their attitudes towards remote work.

For some, it might be a way to attract the best talent, while for others it's a necessity to keep their employees happy.

However, while remote work is on the rise, data suggests that most companies aren't yet fully committed to the idea. According to research from Freedom, less than half of all businesses have a remote work strategy, and of those that do, only about 20% have a formal remote work policy.

Some companies have embraced this trend by allowing their employees to work remotely, while others have been slower to catch on.

There are many challenges that come with working remotely, such as loneliness and isolation, distractions from family and pets, issues with internet connectivity, and feeling like you're not really part of the team. However, there are also many benefits to working remotely, such as being able to set your own hours, not having to commute, and having a more flexible work/life balance.

The COVID-19 pandemic has forced many businesses to reevaluate the way they operate. Perhaps the most notable change has been the newfound acceptance of remote work. pre-pandemic, working from home was considered a privilege reserved for those in upper management or with specialized roles. Now, it’s seen as a necessary accommodation for employees across all industries. There are plenty of advantages to working remotely, namely increased flexibility and decreased overhead costs.

In an age where we are able to create and distribute media from anywhere in the world, we need to start thinking globally.



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