Archive for the 'Work Productivity' Category

". . . In my study, many top performers were able to maintain a healthy work-life balance and not burn out on the job. That's because they embraced smarter ways of working, practices that allowed them to extract more value out of every hour on the job. They got more done, yet had more time outside of work to rest and recharge."

Author bio – "Morten T. Hansen is a professor in the school of information at the University of California – Berkeley. His latest book, Great at Work: How Top Performers Do Less, Work Better, and Achieve More is out now."

How to Overcome Distraction & Do Work That Matters

01 4th, 2019 Author: Jan Shawkey

"The first rule of doing work that matters is this: show up. Get to work so you can start making a difference. Of course, this is a no-brainer, so why do we not do it? We get distracted."

"It's tempting to think that in order to be a valuable team player, you should say “yes” to every request and task that is asked of you. People who say yes to everything have a lot of speed. They're always doing stuff but never getting anything done. Why? Because they don't think in terms of velocity. Understanding the difference between speed and velocity will change how you work."

10 Traits Rich People Share

02 6th, 2018 Author: Jan Shawkey

"You must give up so much in the pursuit of success. So, why would anyone pursue success? Because success is worth the sacrifice," writes Thomas C. Corley (photo, left).

"In my Rich Habits Study , I interviewed 233 wealthy individuals (177 of whom were self-made millionaires) with at least $160,000 in annual gross income and $3.2 million in net assets.

"Here are most important ingredients, or attributes, that the self-made millionaires in my study possessed: . . ."

The Difference Between Amateurs and Professionals

01 23rd, 2018 Author: Jan Shawkey

"Why is it that some people seem to be hugely successful and do so much, while the vast majority of us struggle to tread water?"

"The answer is complicated and likely multifaceted.

"One aspect is mindset—specifically, the difference between amateurs and professionals.

"Most of us are just amateurs.

"What’s the difference? Actually, there are many differences: . . ."

 

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