Never miss a story

Get subscribed to our newsletter


×
52 percent of the millennials surveyed said they now check their email as soon it lands in their inbox. Pixabay

Almost 55 percent of millennials in India feel that their time spent on work email has increased by more than two hours since they started working from home, finds a new survey.

The survey conducted by Hiver, a Gmail-based customer service solution for teams, highlights that as many as 60 percent of millennials believe that long email interactions hamper productivity while working from home. It revealed that 57 percent of millennials feel the need to constantly check their work email every few hours since working remotely.


Follow NewsGram on LinkedIn to know what’s happening around the world.

More than half (52 percent) of the millennials surveyed said they now check their email as soon it lands in their inbox, which is up by 10 percent from before WFH began. The survey also found that over 56 percent of millennials continuously aim to hit ‘Inbox Zero’ – which is a rigorous approach to email management aimed at keeping the inbox empty, or almost empty, at all times.

ALSO READ: Companies Gearing Up For the New Normal of WFH

When asked about their preferred collaboration tool to connect with colleagues while working from home, 67 percent of millennials chose a mix of chat platforms and video conferencing tools (Zoom, Google e-meet, MS Teams, Slack, etc), 25 percent mentioned WhatsApp, and 8 percent preferred emails.

Commenting on the survey, Niraj Ranjan Rout, CEO, and Co-founder of Hiver said: “As the threat of the pandemic continues, work from home has become a norm. Even as organizations have adopted virtual collaboration tools to make teamwork effective, email continues to drive maximum connections within organizations and externally as well. With automation and integration of advanced technology, Hiver is working towards redefining email management and helping teams stay productive.” (IANS)


Popular

Photo by Corinne Kutz on Unsplash

Blogging helps drive traffic, promotes your content and offerings, and helps to instill trust among your target audience

By- Sunidhi Beeliya

Blogging has lately become a popular tool for building a positive online influence through legible content. As many young graduates are plunging on the startup bandwagon, it's evident that becoming an entrepreneur excites them more than choosing to work for someone else. The enormous inspiring stories of various multi-million businesses that started off as a blog initially, add up to their ambitions. Blogging helps drive traffic, promotes your content and offerings, and helps to instill trust among your target audience. Moreover, blogging is one of the most economical and effective ways to start sharing your ideas with people. Although good content writing skills are essential for starting your own blog, knowledge of marketing your content to the right audience is what helps you turn it into a business. So, if you are a budding blogger and are willing to increase your reach, here are a few marketing tips that would not let your blogging efforts go in vain!

Keep Reading Show less
VOA

President Joe Biden listens to Vice President Kamala Harris speak in the Rose Garden of the White House, in Washington, Aug. 5, 2021

U.S. Vice President Kamala Harris said final congressional passage of the Biden administration's major infrastructure plan comes down to "a fundamental issue" of the lack of water brought on by climate change.

Harris made the comments Monday during a visit to Lake Mead, a man-made reservoir near the gambling and tourist destination city of Las Vegas, Nevada, which provides drinking water and electricity for more than 40 million people across seven western U.S. states and northern Mexico.

Keep Reading Show less
VOA

In this Oct. 4, 2021 photo, the Supreme Court is seen on the first day of the new term, in Washington

As a legal battle plays out in the courts, the Biden administration has asked the U.S. Supreme Court to block a Texas law that bans most abortions in the state.

The Justice Department asked the high court Monday to reverse a decision by an appeals court that allows the law to remain in effect while litigation over the policy continues.

Keep reading... Show less