Most people believe their colleagues aren't working from home

Most people believe their colleagues aren't working from home ...

According to a survey of 1,050 UK employees, 75% said their manager trusted them to be productive while working from home. This is not the case for their bosses, but the fact that this is actually debatable.

While most people consider themselves more productive when working remotely, 66 percent said their co-workers could not be trusted to do the same. It was also discovered that 43 percent of respondents believed their bosses were micro-managed more when working remotely or in a hybrid scheme.

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Comparatively to other reports, findings suggest that lack of work in the office lowerd negatives, such as less collaboration with colleagues, managers, and the company in general. A massive 79% of respondents said they were happy with this arrangement, and 57% claimed both productivity and the quality of their work had improved.

Elsewhere, almost three-quarters of people said their emotional, financial, mental, physical, and social wellbeing had improved through remote and hybrid working, and 78 percent said it had improved their work-life balance. Just under half said their stress levels were down, and around 65% said their physical fitness and relationship with relatives had improved.

"It''s clear that hybrid working is here to continue, and for good reason," said Jen Scherler-Gormley, head of communities and people at Cisco UK and Ireland. "It''s clear that hybrid working is here to stay, and for good reason, as employees and businesses alike see significant benefits across key indicators from improved overall employee wellbeing to improved productivity and work performance."

According to a similar analysis last month, most workers don''t want to return to the office because of a lack of flexibility, much like Apple''s former director of machine learning. People are also willing to pay cuts and lose employment to keep working from home.

Christina Morillo is in charge of Masthead''s credit, according to Creative Lab.

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