Flexible working can be good for people’s wellbeing and work-life balance, support increased performance, and aid better inclusion for those with constraints on where and when they can work, argues Claire McCartney.

Nearly two years on from the beginning of the coronavirus pandemic it’s fair to say that, for some employees, working practices are remarkably different to anything they’ve experienced before.

At the onset of the pandemic, many workplaces shifted to remote working virtually overnight, with employees trading offices for their homes. Meanwhile, others remained on the frontline in challenging circumstances never seen before. Organisations and individuals had to rapidly adapt, learned different ways of working and connecting, and the majority continued to perform well.

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