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Workflow analysis has 3 goals:
When you start analyzing your workflows, you need to consider the business process, the data attached to it, timeframe, and frequency.
When you start to analyze the workflow for an existing process that hasn't been documented, your primary goal is to portray it using either multiple sticky notes or a workflow management software program.
Once you've implemented your workflow, continue to analyze your process to see how effective it is. Metics to look at:
Look at ways you can improve good processes.
To optimize the workflow, use the data you collected at the beginning about how long a task should take vs. how long it actually takes and other ways to measure success or failure.
Model new workflows with the improvements you want to make to estimate the impact of the outcome.
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Our working memory is what allows us to focus on the information we need to get things done at the moment we’re doing them. It is also in limited supply. You can think of it like our brain’s computer memory. Once it’s used up, nothing more can fit in.
When you overanalyze a situation, the repetitive thoughts, anxiety, and self-doubt decrease the amount of working memory you have available to complete challenging tasks, causing your productivity to plummet.
It's a productivity system that teaches how to take a simple approach to improving your productivity, by encouraging you to focus on forming one productivity-boosting habit at a time.
To clear your mind and improve focus, get your ideas and to-dos out of your mind and onto a list.
Documenting to-dos in the moment lessens the likelihood that you'll forget to do something and gives you a master list of to-dos to reference when you're trying to decide where to direct your time.