Cristian Mezei




@Deepstash Co-founder. Tech geek. Dinosaur. Dad. Chef.




Stashing since Apr 23, 2019

4 Published

12 Stashes

1.17K Stashed Ideas

Personal Kanban

Time commitment to get started: Low

Type: Visual, Tactile

Perfect for people who: Have a tendency to start a lot of projects but finish very few of them.

What it does: Helps you visualize progress on all of your projects.

Using whatever medium you prefer (sticky notes or a whiteboard work well), split your projects into three categories: To Do, Doing, and Done. That’s it.


Get more work done

Few social behaviors are explicit

This means most intentions behind our actions are hidden. If someone is feeling depressed or angry, usually their behaviors are distorted.

Focus on empathy, which leads to trust between people. This way, you can usually break the shell people have and get to the heart of the issue faster.

Other people don't know how you truly feel. So, don’t get angry when people don’t respond to you. Don't get angry when people don't get you.

Think of others to learn how to act

We observe people instinctively and notice subtleties such as what they are doing, where they are looking, and what their body language is indicating. This helps us determine if we feel comfortable around them which helps us decide if we want to interact with them and how.

If you start to feel comfortable near people, you might start to see better windows into how to act around them: when to talk or when they are unavailable. so you can make better dicisions on how to proceed.

To get better results, do less but do it better.

Many of us work in an endless stream of tasks, emails, notifications, meetings, multitasking in the process, never pausing and never ending. Pursuing more and more every day.

Information overload is killing our brains.

Then the day is over, and you are extremely exhausted, and often have very little to show for it. And you start the next day, ready for a mindless stream of tasks and distractions, again.

I'm sure you've heard of the Pareto principle , known also as the 80/20 rule: focus on the few things that get you the most benefit. The principle states that, for many events, roughly 80% of the effects come from 20% of the causes.


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