Home » RV Owner News » 9 tips on working remotely from a woman who camps full-time
(Oct. 31, 2017) -- n early 2017, Green and her husband (who had quit his job) sold all of their possessions and packed their laptops and labradoodles into a Jeep. For the better part of this year, she’s been working remotely full-time from campsites.

9 tips on working remotely from a woman who camps full-time

WASHINGTON — When Bonnie Green pitched the idea of transitioning to full-time remote work, her boss wasn’t exactly thrilled. “I think he felt pretty torn, because he wanted to support me in pursuing my goals, but there were also many unknowns, and he wasn’t willing to take that risk,” she shares. “Luckily, the story doesn’t end there!”

Green — who had been working as an executive assistant to the heads of the brand and HR departments at online banking platform Simple for just shy of two years — was given the opportunity to start talking with the company about what the details of a potential remote arrangement might look like.

Ultimately, she transitioned to supporting other corporate leaders who were more comfortable with the concept.

Read the full story from Brit+Co.

Print Friendly, PDF & Email


About Rebecca Smith

Rebecca Smith is a Wisconsin native currently living in Illinois with her husband, Eric, and two dogs, Maggie and Grace. She enjoys hiking, biking, kayaking and, of course, camping in cabins and park models.

Check Also

Live. Work. Dream.: What does workamping mean to you?

(Dec. 12, 2018) -- Ask three different full-time RVers who workamp what workamping means to them and you might get three different answers. To me, the traditional workamping scenario is: working a temporary job at some kind of business in need of temporary help in exchange for a camping site.