ADVERTISEMENT

Remote work not that common in Poland - survey

HR

Photo by Jacob Lund / Shutterstock.com

Almost three in four Poles work exclusively from an office and 23% of employees are allowed to work remotely for at least one day a week, reported the Warsaw Business Journal citing a survey commissioned by Gamfi.

The percentage increases if the person is self-employed or works in services. Personnel Service experts emphasize that although the home office concerns only a section of employees, it will permanently fit into the image of the Polish labor market.

Especially that employees who can work remotely count on a statutory home office. The expectations are not high – one day of remote work a week.

"In the past year, companies had the opportunity to think about what model of work is optimal for them. It is already known that there is no one path for everyone. Some will return to their offices permanently, others will switch to remote work, especially in communication or IT, and most companies will opt for a mixed model because the home office has become so popular that it will not be a benefit, but a standard," Krzysztof Inglot, labor market expert at the Personnel Service, said.

HuPRA's Report Highlights Crisis Comms Trends in 2023 Analysis

HuPRA's Report Highlights Crisis Comms Trends in 2023

Informal EU Foreign Ministers Meeting Moved from Budapest to... EU

Informal EU Foreign Ministers Meeting Moved from Budapest to...

Bumchun Plows EUR 21 bln Into Expansion in Hungary Automotive

Bumchun Plows EUR 21 bln Into Expansion in Hungary

CATL Debrecen Becomes Sponsor of Campus Festival In Hungary

CATL Debrecen Becomes Sponsor of Campus Festival

SUPPORT THE BUDAPEST BUSINESS JOURNAL

Producing journalism that is worthy of the name is a costly business. For 27 years, the publishers, editors and reporters of the Budapest Business Journal have striven to bring you business news that works, information that you can trust, that is factual, accurate and presented without fear or favor.
Newspaper organizations across the globe have struggled to find a business model that allows them to continue to excel, without compromising their ability to perform. Most recently, some have experimented with the idea of involving their most important stakeholders, their readers.
We would like to offer that same opportunity to our readers. We would like to invite you to help us deliver the quality business journalism you require. Hit our Support the BBJ button and you can choose the how much and how often you send us your contributions.