One most significant skill to learn for good digital wellbeing is managing transitions to and from online activities. Learning to negotiate our online and offline identities, connections and behaviours can be incredibly helpful but is frequently overlooked. I still see many articles about digital wellbeing and online safety assuming a clear cut line between the two worlds. That’s simply not the case.
Zoom Mindful Meetings Checklist can help you plan a meeting or decide if you need it in the first place
Welcome to August, a month of holidays and first travel adventures for many of you. Time of well-deserved rest, especially this year. It also continues to be a busy time for some of you, especially if you cannot take time off at all. Last month I proposed the idea of active rest, so this time I would like to play with the other side of that coin: rest, reflection, restoration, smarter work and softer routine.
According to the University of Derby course on the topic, nature connectedness (the feeling of being mentally, emotionally connected with nature) can improve our wellbeing. What this means is that at times when our access to the outdoors is limited, we can practice that sense of connection with nature at home. Here are my five top tips on how to do that.
I love this video posted back in March by Simon Sinek’s team on how their weekly online team huddle looks like. Check it out for your inspiration to stay meaningfully connected with your team when working remotely.
The Digital Workplace has many definitions, but I like the one suggested by Jean-Michel Lambert because it is simple: “The digital workplace is a working environment, like your physical office or meeting room, but in a digital dimension.” Check out my notes from the Digital Workplace 2020 event.
I read a lot of tips on working and resting after work. We hear loads about a perfect morning or evening routine too. However, to me, personally, the most essential aspect of work from home was learning to transition between different types of activities at home, especially managing subtle changes in activities. Not a lot of focus is placed on those seemingly short moments in the day – sitting down …
When my clients talk to me about the aspects of remote work, energy hardly ever gets mentioned. We usually think about creating a good space for work and making time for uninterrupted business. Energy is the third key ingredient to balanced work from home. In this post, I will share my personal learnings about energy levels. First of all the basics. Our energy levels depend on our health – and …
In this post, I would like to demystify and strongly oppose the idea of detox, unplugging or digital minimalism. Find out why…
Having a central bucket for incoming messages helps to manage how we communicate.