In short: Most people may think they’re more productive working from home than when they were chained to a desk in the office, but it seems that many of us don’t value our co-workers that highly.

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Cisco Report (via ZDNet) sheds light on people’s attitudes towards remote and hybrid work. In a survey of 1,050 UK employees, 75% said their manager trusts them to be productive while working from home. Is this really the point of view of their bosses or is it just the opinion of the workers? believe is controversial.

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The most interesting finding is that while most people consider themselves more productive when working remotely, 61% said their co-workers cannot be trusted with the same. Maybe many people do not like their colleagues? It also found that 43% of respondents believe their bosses are more micromanaging when they work remotely or in a hybrid way.

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As with other reports, the results here show that the benefits of not being in the office all the time outweigh the disadvantages, such as less interaction with colleagues, superiors, and the company as a whole. An overwhelming majority of 79% of respondents said they were happy with this location, and 57% said their productivity and quality of work had improved.

Elsewhere, nearly three-quarters of people said aspects of their emotional, financial, mental, physical, and social well-being have improved with telecommuting and hybrid work, with 78% saying it has improved their work-life balance. Just under half said their stress levels had decreased, and about 65% said their fitness and relationships with family members had improved.

Jen Scherler-Gormley, Head of Human Resources and Communities for Cisco UK and Ireland, said: “Clearly, hybrid work is here to stay, and for good reason, as both employees and businesses are seeing tangible benefits across key metrics – from improving the general condition of employees. well-being to improve productivity and productivity”.

A similar report from last month showed that the majority of workers I don’t want return to the office and may leave work due to lack of flexibility as former Apple CEO machine learning. An earlier study also showed that people ready to take pay cuts and loss of benefits to continue working from home.

Head credit: distant work Creative laboratory; central image: Christina Morillo