Out of Workplace Messages in Distant Work Instances
External messages from Andrea Martin passed fraudulently after the epidemic.
Before starting work at home, he shared a signature from the offices and set off with return dates and contacts in the event of an emergency. After taking a vacation last summer to visit Kure Beach with their husbands and two children, they made a definite answer:
“I set aside time to relax, to relax, and to enjoy my family.”
Martin, director of technicalcommunication at Duke Family Medicine & Community Health, is one of Duke’s co-workers who is making emails to send the epidemic alone.
“Sounds like a vague, professional message is not necessary,” he said. “I want my friends to know that I’m spending time away from home because I’m tired of all the housework and chores and I need more time.
The Benefits of Making Time
Relaxation – even just relaxing at home – can be as beneficial as going on vacation.
Read about its benefits
Don Shortslef, executive director of Duke’s Learning & Organization Development, said that in addition to job information – dates and contact numbers that can help you when you’re not there – showing your personality strengthens communication.
“Telling others why you left office and being light-hearted is a test of respect,” Shortslef said. “Someone may see you on the beach where they also like to go. This allows people to communicate and communicate better which would otherwise not be possible. ”
As you take a vacation in the coming months, encourage him with the answers from a few friends.
Vice Provost for Undergraduate Education by Bishop-MacDermott Family Professor of Psychology & Neuroscience, Global Health, and Medicine
Gary Bennett was on a well-known summer vacation.
“Let’s face it – I won’t be traveling this year,” he wrote in an email to his office in July.
Instead, “after finding my computer and my mobile device,” Bennett shared a flight up the stairs to his house, walking into the living room and listening to the sound of thunder.
The messages that Bennett took on his personality are the ones that have been around for the last two or three years.
“In the old days, writing my messages from the office was a dangerous thing because I thought it didn’t really matter,” Bennett said. “As soon as you receive a text message from outside the office, you delete it. As a result, I began experimenting and writing in detail. “
Bennett’s response only begins with a humorous greeting such as “If I had the chance, I would go in and out of all the ‘Spaghetti Slim’ book I’ve been preparing.” It also provides information on the health and well-being of rest.
An email from outside his summer vacation office also included a survey in 2018 showing that every holiday is affected by a 25% reduction in fluid risk, which increases the risk of heart disease, diabetes and stroke. Bennett also spoke about a 2019 study that found how the heart rate decreased as the holiday season approached. “That’s why I’ve been feeling so sad lately,” he added jokingly.
Some of the messages Bennett released were sent to others.
“This makes me happy because I want people to have time to rest so that they can rest and be healthy,” he said. “Rest gives us a good time when we get back to work.”
Director of Communication and Experience for Staff, Duke University Health System
Heather Lowe’s message is simple but meaningful because she is interested in taking care of herself:
“In the meantime I am taking a day off to rest and re-energize,” he wrote recently.
Lowe always ends the message by sharing that she is waiting to respond when she returns to work to make sure she does not respond to an email outside the office.
“I see this message as an opportunity for us to take action that we need to take care of ourselves,” he said. “The more we push ourselves without breathing, the more stress and fatigue we experience.”
Lowe spends days wandering around with his chest Of course on local roads, gardening or, if there is no plague, traveling abroad. He has visited seven of the seven continents and intends to travel to Antarctica next year.
“In order to do our job well, we must be fully human,” Lowe said. “When we spend time with friends and relatives, go out in the field, read books, and travel, we feel good about ourselves, and our work is also rewarding. I want to change the culture that we need to be present at all times. We cannot do our best work if we do not care about ourselves. ”
Chief Lecturer of Natural Sciences and Policy and Duke of Duke’s Natural Management System
Some days, Rebecca Vidra is coordinating work and helping her three children, aged 5, 14 and 16, run a dairy school and a high school from home.
“Maybe I’ll answer your email as soon as possible,” he wrote in September. “But it can get lost in the woods of my box, or I can respond by looking at what my 5-year-old wants to trust his iPad to fit …”
Vidra shares homework activities that can lead to late responses, and also allows co-workers and students to know they are available on Zoom or on the phone to talk.
“There’s an understanding that we all have a lot of stuff right now, but you don’t know what it looks like for everyone,” Vidra said. “Are your children at home? Do you have a sick parent? I want to be fair and not worry about this. I’m still available. Maybe they just call you the way you want to email. ”
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