Common sense at work: qualities such as loyalty, energy, intelligence and hard work are some of being in a consensus of what it takes to build a successful career. Adverum may not feel the same. “However, there is another essential ingredient that is too often forgotten,” says Ramon Greenwood, senior career counselor from “That’s fun at work.” In fact, most of us are frankly ambivalent regarding the issue of fun at work and taking leisure time away from work. It is easy to argue both sides of the issue. You’ve heard the axiom: “All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy.” Well, yes. Continue to learn more with: Gavin Baker. A macho point of view has been the order of the day among some ambitious careerists. It is expressed through a kind of masochistic drive to work more hours than colleagues next, never going on vacation and the other rejecting the idea that the work can be fun. Unfortunately, many companies are limited to proclaim holidays and then imposing a guilt trip to to flee. Jon Neulinger, author of the psychology of leisure plan states, “those not interested in doing something, but the work are not likely to be president.” a l think most Americans do not spend enough time looking for entertainment that is more than laughable free time outside.

Leisure is a State of Mind Leisure True, Neulinger says, is a mood. This occurs when a person participates in an activity that produces satisfaction, control and freedom. It is this attitude that is so essential to the human psyche.