Cameron, S. & Fox, M. (2011). Working from home: leisure gain or leisure loss? In Cameron, S. (ed.) Handbook on the Economics of Leisure: Edward Elgar Publishing Ltd: 128-152.
Google Books link.
What I say about it in the work & leisure chapter:
when the world can be your workplace, and when a customer is now able to enter your shop at any time of day or night, if can impact life-work balance. “Broadly speaking,” wrote Samuel Cameron and Mark Fox in the Handbook on the Economics of Leisure in 2012, “we expect work to have an atmosphere of work and home to have an atmosphere of home.” People who work from home experience what Cameron and Fox call a time elasticity illusion, particularly amongst other people in the household who think that it’s possible to do the hoovering or fix the leaky pipe in between answering emails is not only not distracting, but viable and expected. Not to mention the attitudes of people back in the office who think that we home workers spend the day in our pyjamas watching daytime TV.
Their work describes how our web-supported home-working has had an observable impact on leisure time. We become harder on ourselves, and employers keep a closer eye on our output. As the hours we work from home increase, employees report more rather than less work-related stress. After all, it’s still a job and things have to be done.