Even in a small apartment or a co-working space that is always changing, remote workers should clearly define their workspace. While there are certainly moments where that can be the case, this can also lead to blurred lines of when the mind is supposed to be at ease versus active. I always encourage employees to create a space that is dedicated to work, just as an office would be.
This can help many remote workers [determine] where they can and cannot be productive. For employees with limited space in their household, even something as simple as a folding table and chair can make a world of difference in avoiding the lure of working in bed. This too will help in creating boundaries. Slack it up Most companies with remote teams use Slack or a similar cloud-based collaboration service.
For example, I handle a lot of content lookinng. When a blog post I've written on behalf of a client goes live, I'll send the link along via Slack. Having a working from home wardrobe that is different from your other wardrobe is a surprisingly effective way to make this transition.
Download apps that block out internet distractions Rebecca Safier, founder, Remote Blisschampions anti-procrastination apps as a great productivity hack for remote workers. Sites like Strict Workflow help you structure your time with the Pomodoro methoda time vhat technique that has you divide your time into minute sessions of deep focus with breaks in-between.
Experiment with different techniques.