Today’s complex work situations pose an extra challenge to our mental wellness, sanity, and ability to use our voice:

For example, working remotely or hybrid (partially in the office, partially from home) as well as working with teams in multiple countries and across multiple time zones challenges our work-life balance. Working online often goes hand in hand with receiving less direct, face-to-face feedback (including the opportunity to get questions answered or resolve issues in a physical location such as during the olden days of water cooler or cafeteria meetings).

The experience of loneliness is common in positions of leadership, innovation, business development, and all the well known to employees with busy bosses.

Learn with me from Nick Jonsson, thought leader on how to attend to executive loneliness.

New innovations and processes may come with new challenges. According to a recent study published in the Journal of Applied Psychology, people who work with artificial intelligence (AI) systems may experience greater loneliness, insomnia, and higher risk for more heavy drinking after work hours.  Opportunities for support exist in many formats. The message of “I am all alone” is reset when we attend to the human need of belonging and connection.

The personal experience of loneliness can be a valuable data point that informs us about the need to create change. Attending to what is coming up with the sense of loneliness is essential. It may not be intuitive at the time, nevertheless healing and meaning are available. What’s your “default” response to experiencing your needs around existence and purpose?

Learn with me from Nick Jonsson, thought leader on what to do with your loneliness.

Sibylle Georgianna and Nick Jonsson on communities of support

Contact Nick Jonsson or myself with any comments, questions, or feedback you may have.

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