So I was at the office on Sunday taking care of business. I had paperwork to complete, agreements to be signed and computer work to do. I also wanted to do some floor rounds and meet with a specific Doctor who I knew would be at the facility on Sunday (and we did meet).
It has always been my experience that quiet time whether at night after folks have left, or on weekends, is ideal for accomplishing things that get lost in the hustle and bustle of regular work hours.
I get a chance to work in peace and find it to even be therapeutic.
Regency Postacute Rehab Centers are also especially ‘alive’ and vibrant on nights and weekends when more families are here to visit and I get a chance to interact with them. Regency shines all week long, but weekends affords us the opportunity to put our luster on full display for all of our families!
At the same time, Sunday is always a busier day than Saturday with interest in news stories and for traditional media outlets to promote marquee products
It seems as though I’m not the only one who has a tough time disconnecting for two days and in fact, many people are eager to start getting back into the swing of things by Sunday morning.
The question is why don’t people disconnect more?
Kit Juckes, an economist at SocGen, wrote a post on his personal blog yesterday on the blurring of work and leisure in modern life that may explain some of this. In his post he talks about spending his weekend writing and reading about … economics (which is what he’s paid to do during the week):
Source: Joe Weisenthal – Business Insider