Make Things, Make Sense Podcast
Season 1 Episode 3
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One survey from April 2021 shows that 99% of human resources leaders expect employees to work in some kind of hybrid arrangement moving forward. Many have already begun.
As just one example, Dropbox, the file hosting service, made a permanent shift during the pandemic, allowing employees to work from home and hold team meetings in the office.
Organisations should develop policies acknowledging the diverse needs of the workforce and flexibility should be employee-focused wherever possible to create the best outcome for workers, organisations and society.
In a PwC survey of executives and rank-and-file employees, conducted in January 2021, most respondents (83 percent) rated their organization’s pivot to remote work as a success. But just five percent of the executives included in the survey sample thought their company culture would survive a permanent shift to fully remote operations.
In this light, you can view the hybrid workplace as an attempt to have the best of both remote and on-site operations. Among other things, a hybrid workplace recognizes that while on-site might be ideal for some employees, remote work – at least some of the time – might better suit others in the organization.
Hybrid work models are used by 63% of high-growth companies
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