Some companies seem hellbent on bringing workers back to the office, with several tactics already attempted at this ‘back to normal’ reality.
Banter has a place at work. It helps social cohesion. When we take it too far, it becomes bullying.
Our culture before the pandemic was ingrained with a set image of how to collaborate as a team.
The ‘jump on a plane’ mindset is now a thing of the past for many SMEs.
You might find it surprising, but businesses are still trying to finalise their own remote and hybrid working strategies. With a wide range of tools, juggling meetings and information overload, the future of our daily work is still up for discussion.
As the saying goes, ‘necessity is the mother of invention’ and there can be no greater example of this in action than the response to Covid from the retail industry.
With high inflation hitting wallets hard, business leaders should take more direct action to protect employee mental health, writes Dr Sofia Gerbase, Clinical Psychologist at Unmind.
It has been over two years since the pandemic led to a large section of the population working from home. However, with the easing of COVID restrictions, the anticipated rush to return to the office has not materialised.
In April 2022 several employment law changes took place.
2021 was the year the great resignation took hold, with over 4.4 million people across the UK quitting their jobs.