Image: The Bold Type
Working from home is not new for me — in fact, it’s something I’m used to. Besides spending years as a freelancer and a contract worker for several publications, I worked for nearly 10 years at an organization where the main office (and most of the employees) were in the Boston area. Since I live in New York City, that meant I worked almost exclusively via phone, email, and chat. It also meant that I found out how isolating working from home could feel.
While some of what I experienced doesn’t pertain to the current situation, I thought what I learned during that time might be useful for companies that are scrambling to keep their employees working with as little practical and emotional disruption as possible (considering the situation).
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