Blog » The Daily Remote

The state of remote work in Europe

Flemming Fuchs

Today’s article comes from Katerina Bohle Carbonell of NetNigma. NetNigma helps remote teams develop healthy collaboration patterns by analyzing how information is passed on between team members. They combine information about communication between team members with company and cultural values to discover better ways for team members to collaborate.

I started to work on a remote team in 2011. My boss, the project manager, just moved back to the US. Great, I thought. The first project manager quit to follow his partner to the UK. The second one moves to the other side of the world, leaving me – only a junior researcher – to liaison between her and the other team members spread across different buildings in the city.

Then I decided to spend nearly a year in the US. My next boss was great, but his absence was noticeable and my current supervisor was on sabbatical. Strangely, that made her more accessible.

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RV myths and misconceptions

There are a lot of misconceptions about RVing or living in an RV. I know because I was the person who had all these misconceptions before I ever considered living in one:

  • RV and trailer parks are dangerous
  • Most RVers are retired
  • Very limited storage space
  • Expensive to own and use

In this article, I want to debunk these myths that you might have about RVing or living in an RV.

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Markus Spiske

We’re all guilty of it.

It has become such a part of our lives that our daily routines don’t feel complete unless we’ve checked Facebook, email, RSS feeds, etc.

Don’t get me wrong. I’m not here to bash consuming content.

On the contrary, the information age has empowered us more than ever. But, it has also hindered us more than ever.

I like to feel connected to what’s going on in the world. But, there are times when falling into information holes can prevent you from taking action in your life.

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