Boston Real Estate for Sale 

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Is Remote work from our Boston condo  making us less productive than before, according to a recent survey it is.

The survey, published last week by architect and design firm Vocon, found that almost 40% of business leaders nationwide said they’ve seen a decrease in productivity from their remote workforces. At the start of the COVID-19 pandemic, 56% of employers rated their remote workers’ productivity as “excellent” in an earlier Vocon survey.

Vocon’s survey came as a second study by research firm Engagious found that 53% of consumers “very much want to return” to the office. In that study, 40% of workers said they’d look for another job should their employer decide to go entirely virtual.

Real Estate Work Study

A majority of the business leaders surveyed said they still intend for their employees to return to the office, with most aiming for that to happen in the first quarter of next year. Vocon’s survey reflects the heads of firms that oversee 443,895 workers nationwide in industries such as real estate, technology, advertising, finance, and more.

The news is positive for the Boston commercial real estate sector, of course. And the industry has benefited from other firms that are looking to expand their physical office footprint. The most conspicuous of these is Amazon.com, which recently purchased a 630,000 square foot building in Manhattan and leased two million square feet in two developments in Bellevue, Washington.

Boston Real Estate and the Bottom Line

Surprisingly, it’s the younger workforce that seems most eager to return to the office. A recent analysis by Cushman & Wakefield found that around 70% of Generation Z and 69% of Millennials faced challenges in working from home. Some of the reported problems include struggling to find a space to do their work, and missing out on advancement opportunities due to a lack of face to face contact.

Boston Real Estate for Sale 

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