5 Productivity Rituals Worth Trying Out | A Life of Productivity
At the start of each day, before settling into work, review the tasks you plan to get done and review your calendar for the day, too.
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Some mornings we feel motivated to create a to-do list, but that is often the exception. We need to get things done, even when we feel disengaged.
Start by setting ...
Many of us start our mornings with dozens of things we need to get done, but later realize that we haven't crossed any of them off our lists. We did get stuff done, but none of the things we planned.
A balm against hectic days that pass without progress is to choose a single activity to prioritize and protect in your calendar. If you struggle to select your top priority, ask yourself, when you look back on your day, what do you want the highlight to be? That's your priority.
Schedule your most important tasks for the time of the day that suits you best.
It doesn't matter if you're not the most productive in the morning. Just find your golden hours and do y...
Start with the small tasks, the ones you can finish in 10 minutes and run through them first.
You’ll feel motivated by the win of knocking out a couple of tasks quickly and ready to handle more serious work.
If the Pomodoro Technique doesn't work for you and you prefer to do tasks from start to finish in one sitting, you should adjust your plan to fit with your focus.
So work until you complete those tasks, and then take a break.
Writing for an hour a day can improve your personal and professional life.
A lot can be accomplished by a focused hour of creation time, in which you are not disturbed. Deep creativity tasks,...
We tend to underestimate incremental progress. Successful people have a willingness to set micro goals and focus on the process instead of the end goal. It is natural for many to miss this as they cannot see the immediate progress.
Writing daily can help in improving our mental health.