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A time management expert has revealed his top tips for being productive at work - including having frequent short breaks and taking photographs of what you've achieved.
In the digital era, teams are increasingly subject to time pressure: more interruptions, more change, more uncertainty. Meeting your own objectives, even simple ones sometimes, always gets harder or impossible if the team doesn’t use a time management strategy.
This psychological trick is a simple method that is easy to start.
There are 24 hours in one day. 1440 minutes. 86 400 seconds. This feels like a lot of time, yet, at the end of the day, we always end up asking ourselves: “Where did the time go? Why do I always feel like I do not have enough time?” If these are questions that you find yourself asking, then you are not alone. Many students struggle with time management and staying focused. Introducing the Pomodoro Technique, a handy method of staying disciplined and increasing your productivity.
Other than just getting stuff done, I find this technique useful when I need to move to and from tasks that involve a different headspace. Switching from something like reporting and spreadsheets to more creative tasks is not always easy, so I find using the Pomodoro Technique to break things up really helpful. The structure also helps with creativity as I am more able to let things flow without other distractions getting in the way.