Does work from home affect chances of burnout? (The employee’s point of view)
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The research aimed to explore the impact of remote work on burnout and identify factors contributing to it. The study analysed a sample of 160 participants and found that working from home increased the chances of burnout, especially in terms of productivity, motivation, organization, time management, job satisfaction, and production quality. Women, employees with children, and those between the ages of 26 and 45 were found to be at higher risk. However, the study had limitations in terms of certain factors such as household income, pre-existing health conditions, social support, and personal factors, which were not examined. Therefore, future research should consider these elements in larger samples to provide a better representation of the general population. The study suggests that promoting employee well-being and productivity is essential for remote work or office-based work, and employers should focus on managing workload, job autonomy, work-life balance, and social support to create a healthy work environment.