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PayScale's Generations at Work data package examined the commuting habits of Gen Y, Gen X, and Baby Boomers, and discovered that, when it comes to getting to work, the generations have more in common than you might think.
We've all read the studies that say taking a lunch break is the best thing you can do for your productivity, health, and sanity. Now, a new study shows how lunch breaks could actually increase your stress levels.
Working at home can either be the solution to all your work-life balance woes -- or the beginning of the end of your productivity. Here's how to put the "work" back in the WAH.
Commuting is a hassle. Whether you travel to work by car, train, bus, or bike, you're likely to wish you spent less time doing it, had more control over the journey, and had to deal with fewer of your fellow commuters during the process.
In the good old days, if you were having a lousy day, you'd at least be done with the work part of it by 5 p.m. or so, provided you worked the standard 9-to-5 office worker's schedule. Now, of course, thanks to technology, your day can go on and on and on. Don't despair: even if you can't unplug completely, you can still reboot.
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