Hard-working Brits are backing the concept of a four-day week.
They expect to work on a Monday and then take the rest of the week off.
HR consultant Lorraine Fisher, 34, said: “All this furlough and remote working has got people thinking that perhaps they don’t need to work much after all.
“Iceland tested the four-day week and it worked well there.
“But British workers are looking at a novel twist on the four-day week.
“They believe they can cram all the work they normally do in a week into one day, leaving them plenty of free time for friends, family, and supporting local hospitality venues.
“Unfortunately, all the bar staff will also be on the new four-day week, so there won’t be anyone there to serve them.”
Worker Steve Walshe, 43, from Woodbridge said: “This seems a sensible solution to destress the working population and prevent burnout.
“We need to get back to work as a nation; one day a week is plenty.”
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