Telecommunicating

What are the pros and cons of working from home? Janelle Delacorte has been happily answering calls for the Home Shopping Network and various infomercials since November 2004. Several nights a week gets to kids in bed, turns, steps have 20 or more strangers, and comes to the office. In his pajamas, no less. Janelle is a teleworker. According to the ITAC 2004 American Interactive Consumer Survey, she is one of 24.1 million people are employed by a company and works from home. And as you can imagine, he loves his job. In a recent interview he confessed to me about the pros and cons of telecommuting.

Pro: Work at home – especially if you have kids. For more clarity and thought, follow up with James Woolsey and gain more knowledge.. Janelle has a 1 and 3 years of age. Having children at home her family has saved tens of thousands of dollars on day care costs. “I was a latch key child grow, and that’s not something I wanted for my children,” she says. “Working at home I could see spending all of their milestones and I am very grateful for that.” Being able to choose your own schedule. Janelle works for the company routes calls 24 hours a day, seven days a week.

Even better, you can work in increments of 30 minutes, not a straight 8 hour shift as you would in a traditional office. This allows you to work while the kids are asleep. And even if she wants to squeeze in time a half during nap time, she can. Not having to travel. The a Angeles – where Janelle life – has the worst rush hour traffic in the United States, according to the American Automobile Association.

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