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Time Management Skills – Equilibrium in the Workplace

in Business Management
Business Time Balance

Equilibrium at work requires looking at time and energy usage and includes rigor, resilience, relationship, responsiveness, relaxation and responsibility.

Equilibrium

The term ‘equilibrium‘ simply means balanced and is an important issue for both physical and mental health as well as intellectual well-being.

For example if a person works twelve hours a day each day then it is highly unlikely that the individual will be able to achieve equilibrium in terms of health and work-life. Keep Reading

Time Management Tips

in Business Management
Time Management

How to Improve How You Manage Your Time at Work

Are you a good time manager?

Read on if you need tips to help you master the art of time management and increase your productivity and decrease your stress!

Being able to manage your time well is a competency worth building. It not only affects productivity, it increases your confidence level and your ability to work within a team.

Most corporate training programs have workshops on time management especially as part of leadership training programs.

Some secrets to time management are:

  1. breaking down the big picture into steps,
  2. learning what you are able to accomplish in a specific time frame,
  3. prioritizing and working on the most important and urgent tasks,
  4. and creating and sticking to a plan. Keep Reading

What Is the 80-20 Rule?

in Business Management
80 20 Rule

How to Get More out of Your Time and Efforts

Constantly driven by what is urgent, people don’t take time to think about what is most important. The 80-20 rule helps you get more bang for your buck.

Most managers know about the 80-20 rule, but how many use it effectively?

What Is the 80-20 Rule?

It means: 80% of output comes from 20% of input. As a strategic decision making tool, the 80-20 rule can help you decide what’s important and how you should spend your time for the best return. Most people are driven by what is urgent without stopping to think whether it’s really as important as something else they could be doing. No doubt everything you do has some importance.

It’s a question of relative worth, relative return on your investment of time and effort. The numbers 80 and 20 are not hard and fast, but they make concrete the point that a few of the things you do add much more value than everything else you do. Being strategic means identifying that small set of activities where you have the most to gain.

Here are some practical uses of the 80-20 rule.

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