Mexico was also on the list for its friendliness, food and, perhaps most importantly for a digital nomad, a welcoming government. Buterin said that they are good at “not annoying you” about the purpose of your trip.
The hacker culture in Berlin also put it on the list of his favourite places to live.
MORE IDEAS FROM THEARTICLE
Singapore and Toronto were his favourites for “interesting culture mix and great parks”.
In another response, he said that a large chunk of time spent in Singapore last year changed him quite a bit.
“It was interesting to just… be by myself and with my own thoughts for the first time in a decade,” the tech entrepreneur wrote.
In answer to a question about how the pandemic has impacted him, Vitalik said he still doesn’t have a permanent place of residence, moving around more slowly and living in places for months at a time.
“I think I’ve converted from a ‘fast nomad’ into a ‘slow nomad,” Vitalik answered when asked about his lifestyle.
“I’ll still end up spending lots of time in different places, but prefer 1-2 months and not 2-4 days.”
The world has changed substantially due to the pandemic. Tourism-dependent countries continue to suffer economic losses as people remain unwilling to travel.
Many organizations have found that remote work is successful and are now planning to allow their staff to continue operating outside of the office. To help fuel tourism, countries now offer what has become known as digital nomad visas.
For the whole idea of remote work to actually work, you have to develop a remote culture for your team.
And that means having a shared context: everyone plays by the same rules, you have to understand your team's practices and everybody has to have an overall feeling that you are working in an equitable environment.
❤️ Brainstash Inc.