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7. ...but don't be a slave to the home office
Just because you can work at 6am or 11pm (or both), it doesn't mean that you should. Working from home is not the same as working all the time. Just as you set boundaries for when you can work, make sure you have a clear point at which you stop work too.
8. Check the Olympic timetable before scheduling a meeting or a call
Don't get so wrapped up in work that you forget that the world's greatest sporting spectacle is going on. And while you might not be a huge fan of the long jump or discus, your colleagues or your boss might be. So before booking in that meeting it might be wise to check which events are taking place and when, and whether you'll be upsetting any fans. After all, if it's a heat for the 100m, it's not likely to take very long.
Image credit: Karen Friar/ZDNet
Man in the dark
9. Don't become an Olympic hermit
The Olympics and Paralympics run from 27 July until 9 September. That's a long time to work from home, especially if it's not something staff are accustomed to doing. Make sure there are regular opportunities to meet up or work together — even if it's only occasionally — otherwise team cohesion will suffer.