Can our bedrooms really work as an office as well?

The pandemic has been a great time for people to move away from their office and explore the realities of working from home. And yet, some have argued that instead of helping employees to have greater freedom in the workplace, the movement has instead been counterproductive as it has affected people's home lives and blurred the lines between work and home. On the other hand, we also need to consider the implications of the fact that many people even before the pandemic have worked from home and therefore, this is not an issue that will greatly affect the population. Regardless, here at Furntireful we’ve decided that there is a great need to highlight what the pros and cons are of working from home so that employees can have more freedom and flexibility in the workplace whilst also benefiting employers who can save on office space and rent prices. So, without further ado, let’s dive into the facts and myths surrounding treating our bedroom in particular as an office space.

Myth or fact: you shouldn't use your bedroom as an office space?

This is true. You shouldn't use your bedroom as your office space because this can interfere with your sleep schedule. Your body can become confused as to whether or not your bedroom is for working and sleeping which can lead to disturbed sleep.

Myth or fact: working from home increases employee morale

Now, this can really depend on the employee. Most employees love the opportunity to work from home (because let’s face it, who doesn’t love to be able to work in their pyjamas?). However, you should still offer employees the chance to work from the office because their home life and situation may not be ideal for working from.

Leave a comment

Please note, comments must be approved before they are published

This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.

You may also like

View all
Example blog post
Example blog post
Example blog post