Remote for Life
Is your career giving you the freedom you need to live the life you want?
The remote work movement has altered expectations of what’s possible in a job, making it easier than ever to build your career around your lifestyle. True remote work is choice, flexibility, and freedom to feel fulfilled, make good money, and do your best work from anywhere.
In Remote for Life, career coach Jordan Carroll shares the practical and unconventional wisdom you need to find a remote job that fits your career and lifestyle goals. He provides the same inside look at today’s remote career landscape that he gives his clients, whether debunking remote work misconceptions or showing you how to build the necessary skills for navigating the shifting remote job marketplace. With the mental frameworks and effective strategies you need to stand out from the crowd, Remote for Life is your guide to freedom, flexibility, and fulfillment.
Along with the strategies mentioned in this book, each book purchase will provide access to a plethora of online resources and exercises to guide you through while reading. In addition, 10% of profits from this book will go to organizations helping refugees find remote work.
Press & Praise
Imagine the power of tens of millions of people suddenly having the time and flexibility to adopt, to foster, to build homes and community centers for the marginalized, to speak to someone who is hurting, to move back home, to care for their aging parents. To change the world one heart at a time. Imagine 'I can't because of my commute/schedule/location' not being a thing. This is why remote matters. This is why this book matters.
When it comes to remote work, Jordan walks the talk. He's lived the remote lifestyle, and in every coaching moment, he intimately understands what these companies are looking for and how professionals can best position themselves to integrate their work and lifestyle.
There's a very small number of people at the center of the remote work movement like Jordan is. Asking why he's qualified to write this book is like debating whether or not Michael Jordan should take the last shot of the game.