Remote Work and Culture

Advice and stories about working remotely and building a strong remote culture.

person working at home on a laptop

How remote work welcomes workers with disabilities

The relationship between remote work culture and workers with disabilities has been positive from the outset. This year, the U.S. celebrates the 30th anniversary of the Americans with Disabilities Act. Companies with remote workforces can offer unique opportunities to people with disabilities around the world, but those same companies must recognize and address the challenges their employees face.

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woman sitting on a purple meditation mat

Creating your home office with mental health in mind

Are you one of those people who built a “temporary” home office several months ago? Maybe you put a space together when you moved and never got around to unpacking? However you ended up with your home office, you have the power to change it — and if you’re feeling anxious, depressed, burned out, or just plain unhappy, you should change it.

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woman speaking with two virtual colleagues

4 essential elements of a sustainable remote work culture

You can add all the Slack emojis and game nights you want, but remote teams thrive on substance, not style. Whether your company went fully remote after the COVID-19 pandemic or you’ve been working remotely for years, you need a rock-solid foundation of accountability, collaboration, and communication if you want your business to flourish.

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Gray world map with cities not using UTC

What's wrong with your time zone?

Time zones hold remote organizations back. With multiple team members in multiple regions of the world, companies can't afford to waste hours of lost productivity on missed meetings and unclear deadlines. As a fully remote organization, Remote embraces UTC as the answer.

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woman reviewing job candidates

How companies review your application and why you don't hear anything back

You found your dream position, poured all your time and energy into an amazing cover letter...and you hear nothing back at all from the company you applied to. Sure, your CV wasn't a perfect match, but you more than compensate for that, which you explained in your cover letter. Then why didn't you get a response? Or, if you got one, why was a it such an impersonal one without any feedback?

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