Since the onset of the pandemic, the benefits of technology have manifested themselves in saving countless lives and mitigating serious economic damage. Other blessings have abounded as well – and a simpler and less hectic life that allows time to cook meals at home is one of my favorites.
During this pandemic, the benefits of technology have come to the fore – from giant multinational enterprises to small entrepreneurial organizations, across a broad array of industries both domestically and globally – allowing hundreds of millions of employees to work remotely, thus averting what surely could have been a massive global economic depression. Health care has been a primary participant, allowing patient visits without the risk of spreading COVID-19.
Your potential is far greater than you may believe. Regardless of your temperament, your anxieties, or your eccentricities, if you take his advice, you, too, can catapult your career and enjoy the benefits that accompany success.
Maria Livesay is the owner of the eponymous salon which has been my hairdressing home for what seems like forever. She recently gave me a sense of what it was like to be catapulted into COVID-19 hell and to spend weeks and thousands of dollars to retrofit her business in time for re-opening on June 1.
If history is any guide, it will take two generations before the horrors of COVID-19 fade into the past.
In the space of a month, the workplace in our country has been altered forever. We have proven that Zoom and Webex meetings can obviate the need for conference rooms and intercity travel. could the daily commute be a thing of the past?
Confinement can feel claustrophobic, but if we put on our thinking caps we can find ways to stimulate our minds and bodies and at the same time to help others. You can enjoy the Opera remotely and you can go to church remotely, the options are endless.
Before the outbreak of COVID-19, there was an estimate that somewhere between 8 and 10 million of the nearly 160 million people employed in the U.S., were working from home. That figure pales in comparison to the tectonic overnight shift in the workplace. Perhaps as many as 50 million (or more even) Americans, over the last couple of weeks, have migrated from the office to some space in their home.
Baby Boomers and Millennials Have So Much in Common