Latest Work-at-Home/Telecommuting/Remote Work Statistics (2022)

Latest Work-at-Home/Telecommuting/Remote Work Statistics (1)The following telecommuting/mobile work/remote work statistics were compiled by Global Workplace Analytics, a research-based consulting firm that has been helping employers optimize flexible and distributed workplace strategies for more than fifteen years. Kate Lister is president of Global Workplace Analytics and is considered to be one of the leading global authorities on these topics. She has written or co-authored five business books including the U.S. chapter of “Telework in the 21st Century” (Edward Elgar, 2019), a multi-country peer-reviewed study on remote work. Her perspectives on how COVID-19 will change the way people work have appeared in the New York Times, Washington Post, Wall Street Journal, Newsweek, and dozens of other respected news outlets. In July of 2020, she was one of only three witnesses invited to testify before a U.S. Senate committee on the expansion of telework in government post-COVID-19.

Note to Reporters—June 2021:

Kate Lister is happy to share additional details about the latest remote work statistics and trends and to provide insights from her research and client work regarding:

• How many employees are likely to work remotely or in a hybrid fashion after the pandemic is over?

• Results from the 2020 Global COVID-19 Work-from-Home Experience Survey

• Results from the 2020 and 2021 State of Remote Work Survey

• Best practices for return-to-the-office hybrid workplace strategies

• What large organizations are doing in terms of telecommuting, remote work, and hybrid-remote work

• Topics including employee surveillance/monitoring, tax and legal implications with an interstate or multi-country workforce, difficulties in working from home, managing work-life conflict, employee stress, and more

• The potential environmental impact of telecommuting and hybrid-remote working

• Details behind the estimate that employers can save an average of $11k/year for each halftime remote worker

• What governments need to do to encourage more remote work and why they should do it

Click here for our latest press releases on COVID-19 and work-from-home.

If you are on deadline call 760-703-0377 (during a decent hour, Pacific Time), otherwise please email Kate@GlobalWorkplaceAnalytics.com).

Telecommuting Trend Data (updated June 22, 2021)

Note: You do not need permission to use this data provided you cite GlobalWorkplaceAnalytics.com as the source. A link would be appreciated and we do say thank you by making sure our social network sees your work.

Below are the latest available statistics on the work-at-home/telework population in the U.S. based on our analysis of the 2005-2019 American Community Survey (ACS, a U.S. Census Bureau product). New ACS numbers, for the prior year, are typically released each Fall but due to the pandemic, the government may not have data for 2020.

(Video) 20 Remote Work Statistics You Need to Know - Remote Work Series Desktime 2020 (QUICK GUIDE!)

The American Community Survey derives its data on the work-at-home population from the single question: What was your primary means of transportation to work during the survey week? “Worked at home” is one of the choices. Therefore, all we know about this population is that they worked at home half-time or more during the previous week.

Though often used interchangeably, ‘telework’ is defined as the substitution of technology for travel, while ‘telecommuting’ is more narrowly defined as the substitution of technology for commuter travel. Thus if someone takes work home after being at the office, it’s considered telework but not telecommuting. If someone works at home instead of driving to an office they are telecommuting but not necessarily teleworking. Both terms were coined by Jack Nilles in the 1970s.

Important point: many people and organizations are moving away from both the term telework and telecommuting in favor of remote work, work-from-home, distributed work, mobile work, smart working (UK). The term “hybrid-remote”, meaning a mix of onsite and remote work, is gaining in popularity as is “work anywhere”, which means allowing employees to work wherever they want.

More important point: If you’re confused by all the conflicting numbers you read about telework, join the club. We explain the problem and try to offer a clearer view here.

Most important point: Unless noted, the numbers below do not include the self-employed.

Key Telecommuting Data and Trends

Statistics on how many employees telecommuted before/during the Pandemic?

• 69% of U.S. employees worked remotely at the peak of the pandemic [State of the Remote Workforce, Global Workplace Analytics and OwlLabs, 2020 – based on 2,500 survey responses from full-time workers]

• 5.7 million employees (4.1% of the U.S. employee workforce) telecommuted half-time or more before the pandemic [Global Workplace Analytics’ analysis of 2019 American Community Service (ACS) data]

• Regular telecommuting grew 216% between 2005 and 2019, more than 11 times faster than the rest of the workforce (which grew 20%) and 54 times faster than the self-employed population (which grew by 4%) [Global Workplace Analytics’ analysis of ACS data]

Statistics about how many employees could work remotely

56% of employees have a job where at least some of what they do could be done remotely [Global Workplace Analytics]

• 62% of employees say they could work remotely [Citrix 2019 poll]

• Prior to the pandemic, the majority of office space utilization surveys showed people were not at their desks 50-60% of the time; they were already mobile

Statistics about how many employees want to telecommute

• 82% of U.S. employees want to work remotely at least once a week when the pandemic is over. On average, they would prefer to do so half of the time. Only 8% do not want to work from home at any frequency. Nineteen percent said they would like to telecommute full-time. The balance would prefer to work a hybrid-remote schedule. [Global Work From Home Experience Survey, Global Workplace Analytics & Iometrics, 2020 – based on 1,100 U.S. respondents]

• If they were not allowed to work remotely after the pandemic: 54% of U.S. employees say they would stay with their employer but be less willing to go the extra mile and 46% would look for another job [State of Remote Work 2020, Owl Labs]

• Only 12% of federal employees say they would not want to work from home at least some of the time [Federal Employee Viewpoint Survey 2018]

• 35% of employees would change jobs for the opportunity to work remotely full time (47% of Millennials and 31% of boomers); 37% would do so to work remotely some of the time (50% of Millennials and 33% of Boomers) [State of the American Workforce, Gallup, 2016]

(Video) Best Remote Jobs Tier List (Remote Careers RANKED)

• Flexibility is one of the highest-ranked benefits by Millennials, even higher than student loans or tuition reimbursement. It ranked high for Boomers too although the percentages were 15-20 points lower. [State of the American Workforce, Gallup, 2017]

• More than a third of workers would take a pay cut of up to 5% in exchange for the option to work remotely at least some of the time; a quarter would take a 10% pay cut; 20% would take an even greater cut. [State of Remote Work 2019, Owl Labs]

What is the demographic data on employees who work remotely?

• A typical telecommuter is college-educated, 45 years old or older, and earns an annual salary of $58,000 while working for a company with more than 100 employees. 75% of employees who work from home earn over $65,000 per year, putting them in the upper 80th percentile of all employees–home or office-based. [Global Workplace Analytics’ special analysis of 2016 ACS data]

• The chart below shows the percentage of people who work-at-home by industry. [Global Workplace Analytics’ special analysis of 2016 ACS data]

Latest Work-at-Home/Telecommuting/Remote Work Statistics (2)

• Using home as a ‘reasonable accommodation’ per the Americans with Disabilities Act, 463,000 disabled employees regularly work from home (7.1% of the disabled).

Statistics on employers that offered remote work before the pandemic?

• Forty percent more U.S. employers offered flexible workplace options than did five years ago. But only 7% make it available to most or all of their employees. [Global Workplace Analytics’ analysis of BLS data, 2019]

• 69% of employers offer remote work on an ad hoc basis to at least some employees, 42% offer it part-time, 27% offer it full time [SHRM 2019 Employee Benefits Survey]

• Larger companies are most likely to offer telecommuting options to most of their employees. [Global Workplace Analytics’ analysis of 2017 ACS data]

• New England and Mid-Atlantic region employers are the most likely to offer telecommuting options. [Global Workplace Analytics’ analysis of 2017 ACS data]

• Full-time employees are four times more likely to have remote work options than part-time workers. [Global Workplace Analytics’ analysis of 2017 ACS data]

• Non-union workers are twice as likely to have access to telecommuting, but union access is growing rapidly. [Global Workplace Analytics’ analysis of 2017 ACS data]

How do employers benefit from remote work?

Based on conservative assumptions, Global Workplace Analytics’ estimates a typical U.S. employer can save an average of $11,000 per half-time telecommuter per year. The primary savings are the result of increased productivity, lower real estate costs, reduced absenteeism and turnover, and better disaster preparedness. Employers can calculate their own potential savings using our free Telework Savings Calculator™ which a report to Congress by the U.S. Office of Management and Budget referred to as “comprehensive and based on solid research.”

Latest Work-at-Home/Telecommuting/Remote Work Statistics (3)

Click here for additional benefits of remote work for employers as well as the potential drawback.

How do employees benefit from remote work?

We estimate that employees save between $600 and $6,000 per year by working at home half the time. Those savings are primarily due to reduced costs for travel, parking, and food. They are net of additional energy costs and home food costs.

In terms of time, a half-time telecommuter saves the equivalent of 11 workdays per year in time they would have otherwise spent commuting. Extreme commuters save more than three times that.

Click here for additional benefits for employees who work at home.

How does society and the environment benefit from remote work?

Eliminating or reducing commuter travel is the easiest and most effective way for a company or individual to reduce their carbon footprint. Based on our estimates, if those who have a work-from-home compatible job and a desire to work remotely did so just half the time, the greenhouse gas reduction would be the equivalent to taking the entire New York State workforce off the road. These estimates assume a 75% reduction in driving on telework days.

(Video) We can work from anywhere, but telecommuting carries its own risks

Click here for additional benefits of remote work for the community and environment.

Still hungry for the latest remote work and workplace trend data?

Click here to download one of the many free white papers we offer on remote work, hybrid-remote, telecommuting, workplace strategy, the future of work, and other topics

Latest Work-at-Home/Telecommuting/Remote Work Statistics (4)

Additional Information for Reporters

We are constantly updating our database of over 6,000 documents on telework, activity-based work, co-working, remote work, work-from-home, and other emerging workplace strategies.

Latest Work-at-Home/Telecommuting/Remote Work Statistics (5)

Reporters, feel free to call or email for the latest data or for additional information about:

• Work-from-home demographics (gender, age, education, private/public sector, industry, income, etc.)

• Global and U.S. drivers of telework

• Best practices for work-at-home strategies

• Advantages and disadvantages of telework for employers/employees

• Industry contacts/potential interviewees (employers/employees)

• Workplace flexibility and its impact on employee well-being

• Other future of work trends

Kate Lister, president of Global Workplace Analytics, can be reached at kate-at-globalworkplaceanalytics.com or 760-703-0377 (Pacific Time).

A note to students:

TL;DR – We will not do your homework for you.

(Video) Why working from home is good for business | The Way We Work, a TED series

We do not take kindly to being interrupted with requests from students who have not bothered to do their own research or tried to find what they need by combing this site and downloading our free resources.

Telling us how urgently you need the information because your paper or thesis is due tomorrow will not help your cause, nor will incomplete or incoherent requests. You can assume we will not respond because, as the saying goes, a lack of planning on your part does not constitute an emergency on our part.

But, if you’ve tried your best and still can’t find what you need, you’re welcome to write to us, tell us who you are, what you’re working on, what you want (not, for example, “Can you send me citations for all the statistics on your website?”), and why you’re asking. When we can find time between client work (in other words people who pay us to help), we’ll get back to you. No really, we will.

“Please” and “thank you,” will go a long way toward helping your cause.

Sorry if we’re grouchy, but you ought to see some of the stuff we get from lazy students…

About Global Workplace Analytics and Kate Lister

Kate Lister is a recognized thought leader on the future of work. She is president of Global Workplace Analytics (GWA) an 18-year-old research and consulting firm that helps employers understand and prepare for the future of work. GWA’s expertise is focused on workplace, workforce, technology, and other trends that are changing the who, what, when, where, and how of work.

Working with some of the world’s most respected brands, GWA helps make the ‘people, planet, and profit’ business case for workplace change and collaborates to publish a wide range of original and secondary research. In the spirit of sharing, GWA’s many calculators and much of its research is available for free on this website.

GWA’s proprietary tools include:

• An extensive digital library with over 6,000 research reports, case studies, and other content related to the technologies, trends, and scientific understandings that are transforming the way people work

• A variety of customizable web-based and mobile calculators that estimate the ROI of workplace change

• Model business cases for a wide range of workplace strategies and stakeholders

• Templates for collecting pre- and post-strategy measures of success

GWA’s research has been cited by hundreds of publications including the Harvard Business Review, New York Times, Wall Street Journal, Washington Post, and many others.

Latest Work-at-Home/Telecommuting/Remote Work Statistics (6)

Kate is a member of the strategic advisory board and leadership team of Workplace Evolutionaries (WE), a global group of leading workplace thinkers and doers who are dedicated to “changing the world one workplace at a time.”

She has written or co-authored six books and hundreds of articles for major media outlets. Her most recent book contribution was as the writer of the U.S. chapter of a peer-reviewed examination of global remote work trends called “Telework in the 21st Century” (Edward Elgar, 2019).

Kate lives in San Diego CA with her husband and three dogs. She teases that she charges clients extra if she has to travel anywhere that’s too cold, too hot, too humid, or too buggy. She offers a discount for fun companies and cool gigs. For more details, please visit the About and What We Do pages.

Kate is available for interviews and will happily help reporters identify additional resources. She can be reached at 760-703-0377 (Pacific Time) or Kate@GlobalWorkplaceAnalytics.com.

FAQs

What percentage of work can be done remotely? ›

Thirty-five percent of respondents say they can work from home full-time. Another 23 percent can work from home from one to four days a week. A mere 13 percent of employed respondents say they could work remotely at least some of the time but opt not to. Forty-one percent of employed respondents don't have the choice.

Are we really more productive working from home? ›

People who work remotely are reporting being more productive than they were early on in the pandemic, according to data from Stanford University professor Nicholas Bloom.

How effective is working from home? ›

Several studies over the past few months show productivity while working remotely from home is better than working in an office setting. On average, those who work from home spend 10 minutes less a day being unproductive, work one more day a week, and are 47% more productive.

Is working from home telecommuting? ›

Technology has made it possible for a worker to stay at home but be connected to the office by telephone, computer, and internet. This type of arrangement is known by many terms, including telework, telecommuting, remote work, or working from home.

How many remote workers are there in 2021? ›

Upwork's 2020 Future Workforce Pulse Report estimates that 1 in 4 Americans (26.7% of the workforce) will be working remotely in 2021. And 36.2 million Americans will be fully remote by 2025—which is an increase of 16.8 million people compared to pre-pandemic rates.

How has remote work changed the workforce? ›

A hybrid model is not only attractive to job seekers but can also help organizations increase productivity and reduce costs. A 2020 Statista study found that over 50 percent of employers indicated increased productivity as the main benefit of remote work.

Why work from home is better than office? ›

Flexibility and agility - home working enables more agility and flexibility in working arrangements. With employees no longer tied to an office, they may be better placed and more willing to work flexible hours such as earlier or later in the day or even at weekends.

Are people less efficient working from home? ›

Productivity was up 13% for the people working from home, which is a huge improvement. Of that 13% increase, about two-thirds was due to the fact they were working more minutes because they were late less, and took shorter lunch and toilet breaks. Then one-third was that they were more productive per minute.

Is working from home good for mental health? ›

In a survey conducted by the American Psychiatric Association (APA) in 2021, the majority of employees working remotely reported a decline in their mental health. Respondents cited isolation, loneliness, and difficulty getting away from work at the end of the day as drawbacks to working from home.

What are the pros and cons for working from home? ›

Here's some of the most common pros and cons of working from home:
  • Pro: More independence.
  • Con: Increased isolation.
  • Pro: No commute.
  • Con: Increased home office costs.
  • Pro: Increased productivity.
  • Con: Risk of overworking.
  • Pro: Increased flexibility.
  • Con: Less face time.

Why do people like working from home? ›

Remote workers report better balance, more productivity

Teleworkers say they're choosing to stay home for better work-life balance, productivity or because they've relocated away from the office. Fewer people say Covid is the main reason why they're working from home (42% now vs. 57% in 2020).

What is the difference between telecommuting and working remotely? ›

Restrictions: Remote work allows you to work from anywhere in the world without any restrictions or demands from your employer to come into the office for face-time but with telecommuting, you are required to come into the office on specific days and maybe also be required to be in a certain location for purposes like ...

What's the difference between remote and work from home? ›

Can you work remotely but not work from home? As we mentioned above, remote workers don't have a designated workplace. They can work from home if they feel productive there, but they can also pick up their laptop and move to a local cafe, an inspiring workspace in their neighborhood, or travel while working.

What is the difference between remote working and teleworking? ›

The big difference between a remote worker and teleworker is the remote worker works from their home 100% of the time and their official duty station is their home vs. a teleworker would be required to report to the agency worksite at least 2 times per pay period and their official duty station is the agency worksite.

How fast is remote work growing? ›

Remote Work Is Here to Stay

And if 36.2 million Americans are working remotely by 2025, that represents 22% of the overall workforce—a staggering 87% increase from the number of remote workers prior to the pandemic!

What percentage of knowledge workers will work remotely? ›

“By the end of 2021, 51% of all knowledge workers worldwide are expected to be working remotely, up from 27% of knowledge workers in 2019,” Gartner said in a report. It estimates that remote workers will represent 32% of all employees worldwide by the end of 2021, up from 17% in 2019.

Can remote working replace office in future? ›

Yes, while work from home is a solution with growing technology, it cannot replace office. There are several reasons. Only job related to industries like Information Technology, Internet, Online Services etc. can be carried out from a work from home scenario.

What are the challenges faced by workers when telecommuting? ›

Without a doubt, one of the biggest challenges of telecommuting is technical problems. IT glitches, hardware problems, and app and software issues can halt productivity in its tracks. The fix: You can't prevent software bugs or hardware malfunctions, but you can try to stay one step ahead of them.

Are remote jobs better? ›

Remote, flexible workers tend to be happier and more loyal employees, in part because working from home has been shown to lower stress, provide more time for hobbies and interests, and improve personal relationships, among other things.

How many hours do remote workers work? ›

That flexibility doesn't mean remote workers are slacking

In fact, 78% of respondents said they work more than 40 hours per week, including 12% who said they work more than 55 hours per week. Less than a quarter of respondents work less than 40 hours per week.

What is your biggest challenge with working remotely? ›

Starting right at the top, the biggest challenge with remote working is managing projects when your team is spread out across multiple locations. Whether it's a mix of in-house and remote staff or an entire team of remote workers, managers are responsible for making sure deadlines are met and targets are hit.

What are the negative effects of working from home? ›

The APA conducted the online survey of 1,000 remote workers between March 26 and April 5, 2021. The majority of employees working from home say they experienced negative mental health impacts, including isolation, loneliness and difficulty getting away from work at the end of the day.

Does remote work reduce stress? ›

In addition to reducing stress, the flexibility of remote work may encourage employees to engage in healthier habits, such as by spending more time walking (Chakrabarti, 2018) or eating healthier (Allen et al., 2008).

Is working from home better for anxiety? ›

If you already suffer from mental healthy difficulties like stress, anxiety or depression, working from home will make it much easier for you to accommodate and manage your condition in an appropriate manner.

Why working from home is stressful? ›

Challenges facing professionals working from home include reliance on technologies, like teleconferencing and Zoom. In addition to the stress some experience from having to learn new skills, the virtual communication reduces much-needed personal contact and can contribute to anxiety and depression.

Who benefits from working from home? ›

Working from home can greatly increase work-life balance. In a 2019 study, 81% of respondents said the ability to work remotely would allow them to manage work-life conflict better. Remote work has been shown to increase sleep, reduce stress, and allow more time for healthy habits like exercise.

Why is it difficult to work from home? ›

One reason why remote work is so hard is because of at-home interruptions. Although many believe that working from home boosts your productivity, distractions can easily interrupt the tempo of your work. In order to avoid this issue, it is essential to manage your time well and separate “home” time from “work” time.

What is it called when you work from home and the office? ›

Remote work (also known as work from home [WFH] or telecommuting) is a type of flexible working arrangement that allows an employee to work from remote location outside of corporate offices.

What do you call people who work from home? ›

A "homeworker" would be someone who works for someone else either as a contract worker or employee, but does the work in their home. A "telecommuter" would be similar to Panj's "teleworker" - an employee who works from home but is connected to the company network.

What is the purpose of telecommuting? ›

The purpose of the Telecommuting Policy is to provide employees with the guidelines and controls for working remotely. Teleworking, or telecommuting, is the concept of working from home or another location on a full- or part-time basis. Teleworking is not a formal, universal employee benefit.

Can you work remotely from anywhere? ›

Anywhere remote jobs can be done from anywhere in the world. Remote jobs by state lets you find jobs that you can do from specific states in the U.S.

What is a fully remote employee? ›

What does fully remote mean? Fully remote means an individual, team, or company that is not based out of a centralized office location. For example, a team may have a “fully remote” member who works remotely all the time while their colleagues work from an office.

Is virtual and remote the same thing? ›

Remote workers may come from different parts of the globe and they may or may not have a face-to-face meeting with their colleagues or manager. A virtual team is composed of members who may be working together on the same project but report to different managers or team leaders.

How do I say working remotely? ›

The phrase “remote work” has a mind-numbing number of synonyms and juxtaposed terms. It's also called telecommuting, telework, work from home, work from anywhere, mobile work, flexible workplace, virtual work, distributed work, and more.

Which of the following is a success factor for teleworking? ›

As Kowalski and Swanson suggest, those critical success factors are support, communication, and trust (Kowalski & Swanson, 2005) . The company has to provide all the necessary resources critical for successful teleworking. ...

What is a benefit that employees receive from telecommuting quizlet? ›

-Not having to travel to work saves time/money. - Flexibility of working hours/ work your own hours / fit around family commitments. -Ideal for disabled. Disadvantages. for the employee of teleworking.

How many remote workers are there in the UK in 2022? ›

By the spring of 2022, 14.3% of people (2.8 million workers) who do not mainly work from home said they did so at least once per week. This share was highest in London, with 24.3% of people working flexibly (627,000 workers), and lowest in the East Midlands, at 9.1% (126,000 workers).

What percent of businesses are remote? ›

16% of companies globally are fully remote.

A study conducted by Owl Labs found that 16% of companies across the globe are now fully remote, while 44% do not allow any form of remote work. In the United States, more than 4.7 million people work remotely at least half the time.

How many people in the UK work remotely? ›

Over 20 million people worked remotely for UK companies in 2021.

What percentage of remote workers do not act securely according to IT professionals? ›

Cybersecurity and Remote Work Statistics

In a recent study, OpenVPN reported that 90% of IT professionals believe remote workers are not secure.

Why do people like working from home? ›

Remote workers report better balance, more productivity

Teleworkers say they're choosing to stay home for better work-life balance, productivity or because they've relocated away from the office. Fewer people say Covid is the main reason why they're working from home (42% now vs. 57% in 2020).

Is work from home ending? ›

Working from home is no longer a long-term viable option, he stated. His company currently lets half its employees work from home. This return to the office comes at a time when several startups including Meesho, Swiggy have given their employees an option to work from anywhere.

Why is remote working better? ›

Add in the lack of a commute, and remote workers typically have more time and fewer distractions, which leads to increased productivity—a huge benefit of working from home for both employees and employers alike. When done right, remote work allows employees and companies to focus on what really matters—performance.

What percent of companies are remote or hybrid? ›

74% of U.S. companies are using or plan to implement a permanent hybrid work model. 44% of U.S. employees prefer a hybrid work model, compared to 51% of employers. 63% of high-growth companies use a “productivity anywhere” hybrid work model. 55% of employees want to work remotely at least three days a week.

What percentage of jobs are remote UK? ›

The percentage of people who mainly work from home in the United Kingdom reached 17.4 percent in 2020, compared with 14.2 percent in the previous year.

Is remote working here to stay UK? ›

In places including the US and UK, remote work is here to stay. But that's not necessarily the story around the world. Two years ago, the pandemic thrust us into remote work out of necessity – but now that many of the safety measures have lifted, large swaths of employees are still working from home.

What do most people work as in the UK? ›

Services take by far a leading position in the UK's economy. With that said, four out of five people work in service industries.
...
Moreover, the top common industries to work in the UK are:
  • accounting, banking and finance.
  • education.
  • engineering.
  • healthcare.
  • marketing.
  • recruitment and HR.
13 Sept 2022

What is the largest threat to working remotely? ›

Top 6 remote work security risks
  • Accessing company data using unsecured internet networks. ...
  • Using personal computers for work and personal business. ...
  • The risk of physical theft. ...
  • Weak security passwords. ...
  • Sharing files that aren't encrypted. ...
  • Phishing and email scams.

What are the most common remote work security risks? ›

Most common remote working cybersecurity risks. Cybersecurity risks associated with remote work are many and varied, including expanded attack surfaces, security skills shortages, vulnerable networks, cloud-based infrastructures and employee work habits.

What are the possible threats faced when people work online? ›

Internet-based threats expose people and computer systems to harm online. A broad scope of dangers fits into this category, including well-known threats like phishing and computer viruses. However, other threats, like offline data theft, can also be considered part of this group.

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