Ideas from books, articles & podcasts.
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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At the start of the week, send an accountability partner what you plan to accomplish by the end of the week—and, when the week is done, follow up with them to let them know how things went.
At the beginning of each week, look at the week ahead and set yourself up to get stuff done.
Schedule blocks of time where you can hunker down on larger projects, and set reminders for what you will have to accomplish.
Instead of focusing on what’s on our to-do list, acknowledge the things you've accomplished.
Keep a running accomplishments list as you go about your week—and when the week is done, celebrate what you’ve gotten done.
One of the best productivity rituals.
At the start of each day, fast-forward to the end of the day in your head and then ask yourself: by the time the day is done, what 3 main things will you want to have accomplished?
This helps you identify what’s actually important a...
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Either [our goals are] about doing more of something good, or they’re about doing less of something bad.
Goals framed in a positive, constructive way are more powerful than “avoidance goals” in leading us to become more productive.
Your first notebook will be your learning notebook. Like any productivity method, it will take time to find a bullet journaling flow and structure that works for you.
Any creative endeavor involves letting go of perfection. Bullet journaling is no different. Make a mess.
published 4 ideas
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, when done just a little daily, can become a lot in a year.
published 7 ideas
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