According to a series of recent nationwide surveys conducted by Stanford University, a staggering 42 percent of the American workforce is now working from home full time. And the trend shows no sign of abating: what began as a function of coronavirus restrictions now appears to be a new normal, with not only tech giants like Facebook and Twitter announcing some version of permanent work-from-home policies, but more traditional Fortune 100 businesses like Nationwide Insurance jumping on the bandwagon as well.
In short, we’re in the midst of a radical redefinition of the way Americans work, one in which splitting time between home and the office is plausible not only in the immediate future but for the long term as well.
The question then becomes: How can one tackle this new occupational norm most effectively, productively, and…
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