In the process of creating your company, one of your biggest responsibilities is giving your employees a workspace that addresses all their needs. Leasing your own office is a good choice, but when electricity, maintenance, and other related fees come into play, it may not be the affordable option.
Buffer and a host of other remote work tools, platforms, and companies recently published their State of Remote Work report for 2019. This annual report contains a wealth of information about the highs and lows of remote work, how companies structure their operations to work remotely, and what remote work looks like for each individual.
When applying for work, it can be intimidating coming across people your age who possess qualifications that exceed yours. It might make you feel as if you have been lagging behind your peers, and you might even feel that there is not much hope for you to land a coveted position in your industry. While top-notch qualifications are certainly enticing to companies, are these qualifications the main indicators of how well an employee will fit into a company?
Work, work, work. Everyday you have to go to work. Some people love their jobs, some people hate it. It’s one of those things that’s either great or awful. Either way we all have to go to work whether we like it or not. Thankfully there are a few ways to make work more pleasant for you and for the environment. Believe it or not your work environment can affect nature’s environment. No one sees the correlation between your work space and the environment but think about it.
We are living in an exciting time for entrepreneurs. The rise of the digital age has provided budding business people with access to resources that would have been unthinkable just a few decades ago. We can apply for start-up loans online, access templates for business plans, connect with customers from across the globe, and take card payments in our own homes.
However, our digital landscape has also given rise to huge businesses that dominate multiple marketplaces.