As you know, at Yumasoft, we are proponents of remote work. We think that, as long as the work is done, our colleagues can work from any place they want.
The development of remote work has increased significantly in the recent months. How is that affecting the world and politics? Have governments already defined who a digital nomad is? How do countries see remote workers – are they welcome or not? What about visa problems for digital nomads – is it being solved, or is still kept in the gray area? 😉
In today’s essay, I’m trying to answer these questions and make some predictions on how the future of remote work will look like.
If you’re thinking about working remotely as a digital nomad, Yumasoft is one of the companies allowing that. We leverage remote work to make the most of it, also allowing our employees to travel.
However, as with everything, being a digital nomad has its dark sides. In today’s article, I’m exploring the most annoying digital nomads problems. Read on to be well-prepared for this lifestyle before you decide to take it on! 😉
Based on my personal experience as a remote worker, I’d like to share with you my top 5 places for digital nomads in Southeast Asia. I found all these places having a great vibe for digital nomads.
At Yumasoft, we leverage remote work. It allows people who cooperate with us to freely travel if they’d like to. Everyone can choose to live in a place they feel comfortable. Especially in current times, when pandemic has changed a lot in terms of remote work. Let’s make a good use of it 🙂
18 months since the beginning of the global pandemic, remote work has changed significantly. Many companies switched from in-office to fully-remote work. Let’s see what are the 10 things this pandemic changed in remote work.
Today, when most companies work remotely, communication becomes crucial. We often struggle with lack of good communication we used to know from the office environment. However, was this office communication really effective? Didn’t we waste too much time on coffee breaks and randomly talking with coworkers? Let’s see how asynchronous communication can make our remote work super-effective.
In the previous article we took a look at the biggest myths about digital nomads. Today we’re going to take a look at common misconceptions about remote teams.
People have various images of remote teams. Even though remote work becomes more and more common nowadays, there are still many stereotypes about non-stationary teams. In today’s article I’m demystifying 5 biggest of such myths.
Thinking about a digital nomad lifestyle, many people imagine a young lady or a guy, lying with a laptop on the beach. The person holds a tropical drink, from time to time typing something on her/his tiny laptop. Digital nomad works for 1-2 hours and spends the rest of the day surfing or partying at the nearest club. What’s more, the person is most probably a programmer.
Is that all true or just a set of stereotypes? In today’s article I’m debunking the 5 biggest myths about remote workers who decided to travel the world.
In today’s article we’re taking a look at remote work organization. How to organize a remote team of programmers? How to do that efficiently? There are a few simple techniques that can make the team’s communication and cooperation much smoother and better. I’m sharing 5 useful tips to make remote teams working better.
The tips mentioned in this article can be applied to not only team of software developers, but to any kind of remote team that involves communication and cooperation between its members
You’ve probably heard the term digital nomad already. It’s been getting more and more popular – and being overused – lately. So who really call themselves digital nomads? How programming allows to work and travel the world? I’m trying to address these questions in today’s article 🙂