Here are a few high-five-inducing methods to recognize a coworker's contributions. Each can be done in a physical or remote context.
When productivity, innovation, and/or equity and inclusion are suffering, look first to your workplace culture, not its remote work policy.
Organizations need to consider what practices from a remote-first approach will be necessary for a return to in-person work or a long-term hybrid model.
My hope is that these pandemic lessons will help me avoid burnout as COVID-19 becomes less a part of our lives and more a part of our lived histories.
It takes a lot of prep to put on a perfect virtual panel. I'll share a few key points that were most important in ensuring complete success.
Worried about re-entry into office work and social spaces? It’s okay. Many of us are in the same boat. Remember to start slow and make room for healing.
I’ve recently been referring to Atom's approach as "Deep Collaboration." We get great benefits from working this way in person.
Our teams found ways to host productive project kickoffs even while everyone is physically separate. In this post I share tips for what has worked for us.
Are you feeling stressed or overwhelmed by your to-do list? Your messy desk might be contributing to your lack of progress.
As we look forward to working together in our offices again, we at Atomic have been taking additional measures to stay connected in this virtual space.
It's difficult to work remotely from a largely in-person team. But there are things companies and teams can do to make it easier for remote employees.