On this podcast, Joel Martinez, a senior developer at Microsoft, talks to us about how to spot when teams are or aren’t ready to work remotely, creating the conditions for focused work, being flexible with tools, and ultimately, building people, not kingdoms.
In this episode of the StaffITRight podcast, we talk to Laurel Farrer. We cover a wide range of topics during our conversation, including good stand-ups and bad stand-ups, how to be a leader instead of a boss, how to figure out if the remote approach is working for your business and specific conversation scripts that you can use to make clear to your remote employees what are your expectations of their work.
In this episode of the StaffITRight podcast, we talk to our very own Jennifer Kostel. We go into detail on Jenn’s previous remote work experiences, how to avoid remote work burnout, the importance of owning your mistakes, and much more – listen and prepare to be blown away!
In this episode of the StaffITRight podcast, we talk to Radical Inclusion’s Stephan Dohrn. Stephan has been helping remote teams do their best work for over a decade, and his experience has led him to focus on each individual as the building blocks of a top-performing remote team.
Remote roles have already expanded to include senior level and managerial positions. Last year a quarter of the remote jobs posted were for managerial roles. But if you use the same yardstick to hire a remote manager as another employee, you’ll fall short of the ideal candidate mark. Here’s what you need to know when hiring a remote manager.
On this first episode, our guest is Sharon Koifman. Sharon Koifman is the President of DistantJob, and we discuss many topics – from how to build culture on a remote environment, to the current state of Toys’R’Us.
If your company is ready to hire remote workers, you’ll want your in-office employees to agree with your decision, provide them the tools necessary to work with the remote employees and make sure they have your support during this period of transition. Use our guide to charter a changeover that ensures all this and with minimal disruption to your actual work.
Not long ago there was a rash of articles which claimed that remote workers were unhappy, if not downright paranoid. So here’s the good news: not one of the problems identified is actually a problem with remote working. They’re signs that not all managers are doing the best job at looking after their remote team. Don’t believe us? Here’s the breakdown.