No one thought that the Covid-19 Pandemic would drastically impact the world that it would change the way people across the world work and connect. The pandemic restricted everyone at home, making work from home and remote connectivity a necessity.
Remote Working Appears Fatiguing, Most CEOs Hate Zoom Meeting
Zoom/video calls the whole day are making people less creative. Online meetings and conferences have become a part of the daily work routine. While initially, it seemed a necessity and most people enjoyed it where they could ditch travel and work from the convenience of their homes, now the off-office culture and Zoom meetings are making the CEOS of the top companies a bit restless.
Considering the statements from some of the top firm leaders it seems that CEOs hate zoom meetings and wfh culture.
JP Morgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon Doesn’t Like Virtual Meetings Anymore.
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The JP Morgan CEO said that the virtual meetings and work do not offer any creativity and innovation taking away “creative combustion”. They are leading to a more hackneyed and taxing environment.
The JP Morgan Chase CEO feels that when people work alongside each other, there is more exchange of ideas, and the bond of employees becomes better. When people are together in a room, they share ideas, discuss things in-depth, and connect at a higher level. Innovation and human connectivity are not there in a remote working environment.
Satya Nadella Feels WFH is Transactional
The Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella also said that the new work culture is just transactional, and even a 30 minutes video conference in the morning can only fatigue a person. While during the beginning of the pandemic, many people favored work from home, calling it profitable and cost-saving. Now they feel that the work from home thwarts creativity and leads to stagnation in imaginativeness.
Human Contact Missing
Satya Nadella said, “What we as human beings need, want, seek … is human contact,” commenting on the work from home culture.
Survey Says Productivity Decreased with WFH
The design firm Vocon conducted a survey in which it discovered that around 40 percent of the business owners had seen a lack of productivity from the employees.