A new survey by The Next Blog, a leading research and consulting firm, found that there are plenty of assistants for everyone.

The results are interesting, given that the vast majority of respondents reported using personal assistant services for some sort of work-related task, such as taking notes, sending a text, and responding to emails.

The survey, conducted by the research firm, surveyed about 1,300 people who are involved in work or professional relationships with assistants.

The majority of the respondents also report using personal assistants for personal tasks, including grocery shopping, checking email, and even doing tasks such as cleaning the kitchen.

The Next Blog asked respondents what type of personal assistant service they use for tasks like grocery shopping and emailing and, if they have one, how often.

Among those surveyed, about 20 percent of respondents used an assistant for tasks related to personal life, such a taking notes for email or grocery shopping.

Other tasks were less common, with about one-third of respondents reporting using personal aide for tasks unrelated to work.

The survey also asked respondents to rate their assistants on a scale of one to five stars, with one star indicating the least useful, and five stars indicating the most useful.

For example, more than half of respondents (55 percent) reported using a personal assistant to check email, while just 13 percent reported checking their email for an answer to a question.

More than one-quarter (27 percent) of respondents rated their assistants as helpful for working from home, with less than one percent saying their assistants were not.

Overall, more people said they use personal assistants than say they use a personal assistants assistant for work tasks.

That could be because, while many respondents use personal assistant for personal work tasks, many also use personal aide to do personal tasks outside of work.

However, the results of this survey suggest that some people, especially people in professions with higher levels of stress, may be better off switching to assistants as they are more likely to have more time to devote to personal work.

The average respondent was able to spend about 11 hours per week using a self-assistant, the survey found.

More people said that they spent more than that per week on their assistants, with the average amount spent being a whopping 36 hours per month.

However, the average person was also able to keep up with the demands of daily work by spending about 12 hours per day on the assistant.

The average person also said they spent about 8 hours per night using the assistant, which is similar to the 8 hours a day average of the survey respondents.

People also reported having more time with their assistants than they did with their peers, with nearly half of people (47 percent) saying that they had more time per week with their assistant than with peers.

In contrast, just under half of the people (48 percent) said that their assistant had less time per year than peers.

The data also showed that people reported spending less time with assistants than with other people in their lives.

More than half (54 percent) respondents said they spend more time using their assistants in the week, while 38 percent said they were spending less than that amount per week.

More respondents also reported spending more time on their assistant in the last two months than the same period in the previous two years.

The results of the interview also showed an increasing gap between the time people spend with assistants and with other friends and family.

More people said their personal assistants were more often used in their home and more often in their day-to-day lives than the people surveyed.

In addition, almost half (46 percent) people said the people they used their personal assistant with the most frequently were also the people with the least time with the assistant at all.