If someone told you that your work day matters, would you believe them? To some work is another daily routine; Wake up, drink coffee, check emails, drink coffee, afternoon meeting, more coffee and then everyone’s favorite past time… lunch. If you think of your day as just another long routine we at VAI believe #yourworkdaymatters not only to you but to others around you.

Creating powerful software starts with passion that extends behind your work day and our VAI team remains committed to on-going research and development. Our industry experience and product knowledge has enabled us to provide our customers with a fully integrated solution. Making innovative software does more than streamline the way you work; it helps you focus on the real task ahead because from when you start your day to when you finish we are all leaders, creators and heroes.

Work connects us all. Take a look around you, your shirt, your shoes, your favorite pen, that morning coffee you had to stop for or even your computer software. It’s the people behind the objects that we all tend to forget, but without them our work cycle breaks. For some, work is an escape from their reality or it can bring out a different side to them they never knew they had.

Still asking yourself; what’s the point of work? Why does my work matter? By focusing on the fact that workers drive the work force, it’s easy to see why everyone’s workday matters. Without the workers, nothing happens. Your coffee doesn’t brew itself, your retail store won’t open for business and that game on your phone you are addicted to would have never been designed… Workers are the ones who make everything happen!

VAI invites you to join in on the conversation.  We encourage you to share and be creative. Tell us how your work day matters by engaging with us on Facebook, LinkedIn or Twitter, using the hashtag #yourworkdaymatters. We look forward to hearing from you.

Lisa Vormittag, VAI CFO

About Lisa Vormittag

Lisa Vormittag-Graffagnino, Chief Financial Officer As VAI’s Chief Financial Officer, Lisa Vormittag-Graffagnino oversees all financial aspects of the company. Lisa’s financial leadership has contributed to VAI’s continued success and sustained corporate growth. Working with the VAI executive team, Lisa sets the tone for ethical and responsible decision-making, effective management practices and best-in-class corporate governance procedures. In this regard, she proactively seeks out management initiatives to enhance VAI’s financial posture and plays a leadership role in VAI’s administrative, marketing and human resource functions. With VAI since 1995, Lisa Graffagnino earned her MBA from Dowling College, her MS in accounting from C.W. Post College and her BS from Stony Brook University.

2 thoughts on “Does your work day matter?

  1. My work day matters because I work with special education children. I really love technology in the classroom, for research, planning etc. But when we start to rely on technology a little to much and it goes haywire ( ugh dont you hate when that happens) the workers have to be there to think on their feet.

    1. This article is really interesting because it not only concludes that we need workers to be engaged to create proper output and ideas within the woforce, but that a majority of society feels the same old “routine” each morning.
      For me, work has always been work and a little “more” than a routine depending on my day. I enjoy seeing people every day but as a recent college graduate I’m still learning my path and my passions as well as where I want to go in life.
      I think this article helps people ponder about, “Why do we work each day?”
      For veterinarians they need and want to save animals, for teachers they need and want to educate our youth. But, where do college graduates even fit into the spectrum?
      I think from a personal standpoint I was very nervous graduating. I was nervous about what my profession would lead to and why I was where I was at that moment.
      In conclusion, I think right now in our society we need to especially encourage college graduates to realize their future matters.
      It is so immensely important that our youth takes the time to improve their skills and not just become a part of that same old “routine” each morning.
      Our youth doesn’t need just an education to feel work matters; everyone needs motivation and inspiration while still being able to support ourselves and family.
      Great article.
      MP

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