Unless you have been living under a rock, you have probably heard about tiny houses. Many are fascinated by the idea of owning a tiny house. According to one study, over half of Americans said they would be interested in investing in a tiny home.
In the past few months, we’ve seen the entire world move from traditional working environments to working remotely and that hasn’t really been as smooth of a transition as previously anticipated.
There are certain things you forget about when work from your home and sometimes that can backfires in the most hilarious ways imaginable.
It’s no secret that this year the world has been turned upside down for the remote working community.
Millions of people were able to experience remote working for the first time, and they finally realized that it’s no easy feat for us, is it?
No more annoying remarks about “how easy we have it working from home”, or “when we’ll get a real job one day, we’ll understand” from Aunt Karen, huh?
But on another note, this year working remotely has turned into most of us being obligated into working almost exclusively from home.
Small changes can make your home, and the time you spend there, more enjoyable
Aren’t we all just a little sick and tired of being at home? Many of us have spent more time in our homes this year than we ever have in the past.
For whatever reason, we have all been cooped up in our homes. If you are anything like me, you are tired of looking at the same walls, same windows, same layout, same clutter, and the same interior design.
The world is changing like we never thought possible and remote working has become a necessity in preserving jobs and production in the current world context. In the last year, due to the Covid pandemic, more and more people are finding themselves working from home.
The outbreak of the pandemic and the resulting confinement measures put in place to slow down the spread of the virus suddenly changed all this out of necessity. During the first semester of 2020, working from home has become the customary mode for millions of workers in the EU and around the world.