Ideas from books, articles & podcasts.
Remote workers need a dedicated, quiet space to do their work, so it’s important to set some guidelines:
They can still work from a coffee shop every once in a while, but they need a good default setup.
published ideas from this article:
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... but check in from time to time.
Watch how the project unfolds in tools like Trello, Confluence, and Slack. That way, you're not bugging direct reports for status updates, but you still understand what's happening.
Remote workers won’t have the opportunity to be involved in spontaneous conversations or team lunches, but there are other things you can do to help them settle:
Look for ways to build strong relationships:
Design your hiring process with remote candidates in mind. Look for 3 main things:
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... that's capable of executing in a remote setup:
The only thing that has really helped to bridge the virtual gap between employees and managers is communication. However, both over-communicating and under-communicating — the extreme ends of optimal communication — come with their downsides.
published 5 ideas
Most companies embracing remote work also have dedicated headquarters. But remote-ish teams have even more communication and collaboration challenges than fully remote teams.
For example, in hybrid teams, remote employees are often left in the dark. Office workers are...
published 9 ideas
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