What is the number one reason why you should consider working from home instead of working from where you work?
The number one reason, I find, is commute time. It’s very healthy and good for your happiness and life to skip commute time altogether.
For a few years, I had a lot of commute time myself traveling for one hour to work and one hour back. I loved work but I hated commute time.
Commute time is really a huge productivity killer and drains your energy. Even if you use the time productively by listening to audiobooks or reading — it’s still a waste of your time.
When I became self-employed, my productivity skyrocketed. At the same time, everything became easier and less stressful. When I analyzed my days to find out about the reason for this, it struck me: No commute time.
I suddenly had a lot more time and more energy to create more content. Skipping commute time simply gave me more resources.
Working from home means that you don’t have these huge drains of energy every day — even more so if office politics costs you energy.
Many scientific research studies show that having a long commute time makes you less happy. It’s one of the top ten influence factors for your happiness — even more important than making a lot of money with your job.
Do you want to live a more minimalistic, happier, and more focused life and skip commute time, too?
Why not coding from home as a freelance developer?
In my freelancer course, I offer a full 3 months program to push you to Python freelance level. So that you can start earning money, getting paid for learning Python, start working from home, and take control to live a happier life.
Working from home is one of the best advantages of being a
You save 1-2h per day commute time. Invest this commute
You could write 2-3 books per year, finish 10 small
While working as a researcher in distributed systems, Dr. Christian Mayer found his love for teaching computer science students.
To help students reach higher levels of Python success, he founded the programming education website Finxter.com. He’s author of the popular programming book Python One-Liners (NoStarch 2020), coauthor of the Coffee Break Python series of self-published books, computer science enthusiast, freelancer, and owner of one of the top 10 largest Python blogs worldwide.
His passions are writing, reading, and coding. But his greatest passion is to serve aspiring coders through Finxter and help them to boost their skills. You can join his free email academy here.