Ideas from books, articles & podcasts.
Plans rarely go as smoothly as planned, so it’s always wise to set a buffer time in place.
Break down the project into smaller tasks and before the deadline, schedule a day or two to give yourself a breather to review your project, to allow for delays or last-minute changes.
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Don’t be afraid to seek progress feedback from your teammates, boss or even clients.
It’s better to know beforehand you’re not on the right track, rather than finding out at the end that you’ve gotten it wrong.
Determine the urgency of your tasks to figure out which requires priority.
If you have a few projects at a time, focus on one. Work with intense focus. Do not allow distractions.
When you feel your motivation slows down, switch to another project.
We get so caught up in researching and thinking about a project that the anxiety to create something great can build up.
Start immediately. You can even make small amounts of progress every day. Eventually you’ll get there.
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When you are first confronted with a problem, it can all seem daunting. Don't dive right in.
Take a break, go for a walk, ask for some time to think things over, close your eyes for 10 minutes, or even hit the gym. Whatever you do, give yourself some time to get used to the problem.
Create artificial deadlines for yourself. Understand that you can save yourself a load of stress by acting as if something is due earlier than it actually is.
Mentally, this creates a stress-free zone when there's a time crunch.
It is normal for a mentee to fear showing what he is capable of, that's why the mentor's job is to help his mentee break the rock that hinders him in showing his potential.
It is important for the mentor to be able to express his love because it is the source of hope, curiosity...
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