RE: Teleproductivity

Subject: RE: Teleproductivity
From: AngieF1975 -at- cs -dot- com
To: "TECHWR-L" <techwr-l -at- lists -dot- raycomm -dot- com>
Date: Fri, 02 Feb 2001 14:25:15 -0500

Luanne I agree with you.

I think many people are stuck on the 9-5 Mon-Fri schedule. If someone works less than 40 hours some people treat them like "part-timers" and as if they can't possibly be working more than those in the office.

Sometimes there are less distractions at home than in the "office," especially when one has a home office that shuts them out from the television, personal phone calls, and a view of their unkempt gardens.:-)
With less distractions comes more time to be productive and complete a task.

I'm sure there are people who are IN the office and do only 30 hours of work and 10 hours of talking, breaking, and extended lunches. There are exceptions to every rule.

Many have already said that it depends on the individual. I agree with them.


"Holder, Luanne" <Luanne_Holder -at- syntelinc -dot- com> wrote:
> I don't understand this magic number of 8 hours a day. If I'm more
> productive at home and can complete my work in 6 hours instead of the 8
> hours it would take me to complete the work at the office, why shouldn't I

Develop HTML-Based Help with Macromedia Dreamweaver 4 ($100 STC Discount)
**WEST COAST LOCATIONS** San Jose (Mar 1-2), San Francisco (Apr 16-17) or 800-646-9989.

Sponsored by DigiPub Solutions Corp, producers of PDF 2001
Conference East, June 4-5, Baltimore/Washington D.C. area. or toll-free 877/278-2131.

You are currently subscribed to techwr-l as: archive -at- raycomm -dot- com
To unsubscribe send a blank email to leave-techwr-l-obscured -at- lists -dot- raycomm -dot- com
Send administrative questions to ejray -at- raycomm -dot- com -dot- Visit for more resources and info.

Previous by Author: Technical Test & New Graduates
Next by Author: Re: Finding a good job title
Previous by Thread: Re: Teleproductivity
Next by Thread: Re: Teleproductivity

What this post helpful? Share it with friends and colleagues:

Sponsored Ads