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How to maintain your personality changes when you return to the office

the Culture of Reinvention”Get
New York University
McKinsey North America
Rutgers School of Management

Tessa West
Liz Hilton Segel
Makeda Alleyne
Kyra Sutton

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Positivity     38.00%   
   Negativity   62.00%
The New York Times
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Already, Insider's national survey data indicates that people who are returning to the office are among the most burned-out workers across the country.West and other experts recommend being methodical and deliberate about reentering the in-real-life workplace to preserve positive new habits, behaviors, and personality traits you developed during the pandemic.To be clear, a lot of people have struggled greatly over the past 15 months. "We like to think we have separate selves at home and work, but we really don't," West said.Maybe your improved condition is physical: You're getting more sleep, eating better, and exercising more often. "It's critical that you have the tools and the emotional support you need to prioritize your well-being as we move into a post-remote world of work," Liz Hilton Segel, a managing partner of McKinsey North America, said.Next, consider the barriers that kept you from making changes before the pandemic. Do your best to emulate her behavior."Finding out who knows the life hacks of getting ahead in your particular workplace will help you learn how to develop influence on your own," West said.You've likely come to realizations about what you want from your career, and you must not lose sight of what you discovered, said Kyra Sutton, an assistant professor of human-resource management at Rutgers School of Management and Labor Relations."You've had the opportunity to think about what's most important to you — not your manager, not your company, but you — what fulfills you, and what you find meaningful," she said.

As said here by Rebecca Knight