According to traditional thinking, procrastinators have a time-management problem. They are unable to understand how long a task will take and need to learn how to schedule their time better.
However, psychologists increasingly realize that procrastination is an issue with managing our emotions, not our time.
Studies show low mood only increases procrastination if enjoyable activities are available as a distraction. In other words, we're drawn to other activities to avoid the discomfort of applying ourselves.
Procrastination leads to two primary consequences.
The next time you're tempted to procrastinate, focus on this question: "What is the next action I would take on this task if I were to get started on it now?"
Doing this will take your mind off your feelings and onto an easily achievable action.
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