To accommodate employees’ need for flexible work arrangements, businesses are shifting to remote and hybrid working in droves. And while employees are generally embracing this trend, increasingly, people working remotely are complaining of feeling burned out.

According to statistics from Ergonomic Trends, remote workers work an extra 26 hours more monthly since turning remote. Employee burnout can have numerous work-related and personal consequences, including job dissatisfaction, career change, sleeping difficulties, substance abuse, and high blood pressure.

Take a look at the below infographic on just what is causing remote work burnout, and what employers can do to minimize the problem.

[Click image for full size version]

A Visual Guide to Remote Work Burnout

Irma Wallace

Irma Wallace

Co-founder and Vice President of SearchRank, responsible for many of the day to day operations of the company. She is also founder of The Arizona Builders’ Zone, a construction / home improvement portal.

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