Working from home makes many feel ‘invisible’

Tool fatigue, brain drain and lack of communication are major obstacles for remote workers.
Man looks out window from his computer screen

While the remote working model may not be completely new, COVID lockdowns were the first time they were widely adopted to make for a huge experiment into what the workplace could be. This has given rise to research that looks at work productivity, business culture and the psychological impact of working from home.

Recently, the Adaptavist 2021 Digital Etiquette Study (PDF) was conducted with 4,454 workers in office-based jobs in the US, UK, Canada and Australia to reveal that companies need to make a commitment to a better remote working environment.

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