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With the nature and stresses of modern workplaces, burnout is affecting more and more people. A study by Indeed found that over half of respondents experienced burnout in 2021. This was up from 43% in the year prior. The condition of burnout itself is characterised by reduced professional efficacy, alienation from one's job, and feelings of exhaustion. In other words, burnout is the sum of accumulating stress at work, and it can affect just about anyone.
There is no question, we have endured major disruption over the last two years though with all bad, comes good and rather than focusing on the negatives, it is helpful to consider the positives. The global pandemic has changed the way in which we live and work. For many months, workers were subjected to either working from home (WFH) or a hybrid model working both from home and the office. Despite some discomfort being confined to your home residence, often 24 hours a day and 7 days a week, it had a vast, positive impact on the environment that became evident quite early in 2020.
Disability Support Work is a growing profession that has experienced a significant increase in terms of jobs over the last 20 years. The healthcare and community sector employs over 1.8 million people and is expected to increase to over 2.0 million by 2025. This fast-growing sector now provides a myriad of career opportunities that can be rewarding both personally and professionally.
The numbers are in. We’ve had a record number of job advertisements in February - up 8.4%, which saw Australia reach a new post-pandemic high. These latest job advertisements represent a 46% increase in movement from January 2020 to now in Australia. With labour demand growing and the job-switching expected to continue, speed will be key for recruiters and businesses to secure new talent in 2022.