How Telecommuting Works
Telecommuting, which is growing in popularity, allows
employees to avoid long commutes.
“Brring,” the alarm startles you out of a deep sleep. It’s
8 a.m. on Monday morning. Time to head to the office.
You roll out of bed, brush your teeth and stumble your
way to the kitchen to grab some coffee.
Moments later, you head to the office, still wearing
your pajamas and fluffy slippers. Luckily for you, you
don’t have to go far – you work at home.
Telecommuting, or working at home, has grown in
popularity over the last 20 years.
On an increasing basis, workers are saying “no” to
long commutes and opting to work at home. In fact,
the U.S. Census Bureau reports that the number of
employees working from home grew by 23 percent
from 1990 to 2000.
Telecommuting workers revel in making their own
schedule – allowing them to schedule work around
family and personal commitments. With the ready
availability of technology tools, like the Internet and
home computers, companies are more willing to let
employees work from home.
( Adaptedfrom : < http: //home.howstuffworks.com/telecommuting.htm>Access on 18th January, 2014)
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