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One-Minute Tips: Time Management

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One-Minute Tips: Time Management

  1. 1. 1| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn ONE-MINUTE TIPS Time Management Learn the Skills of Becoming a Great Time Manager – In Less Than an Hour!
  2. 2. 2| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn One-Minute Tips from Manage Train Learn Attribution: All images are from sources which do not require attribution and may be used for commercial uses. Sources include pixabay, unsplash, and freepik. These images may also be those which are in the public domain, out of copyright, for fair use, or allowed under a Creative Commons license. The One-Minute Tips series from Manage Train Learn and Slide Topics is a collection of tips and techniques that will help you as a learner or trainer to quickly pick up ideas on how to become skilful at everyday workplace situations. The written content in this Slide Topic belongs exclusively to Manage Train Learn and may only be reprinted either by agreed attribution to Manage Train Learn or with the express written permission of Manage Train Learn. They are designed as a series of numbered slides on an attractive design background. As with all programmes on Slide Topics, these slides are fully editable and can be used in your own programmes, royalty-free. Your only limitation is that you may not re-publish or sell these slides as your own. Copyright Manage Train Learn 2020 onwards.
  3. 3. 3| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn ARE YOU READY? OK, LET’S START!
  4. 4. 4| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips The study of time produces many paradoxes. For example: time is universal yet essentially personal; time is money but costs nothing; time is a resource, but we cannot buy it or sell it; time moves relentlessly at a fixed speed, yet sometimes it flies by and sometimes it drags. #1.UnderstandtheParadoxesofTime
  5. 5. 5| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Time comes in three dimensions for everyone: a past we can learn from, a present we have to decide upon, and a future we have to plan. Not everyone learns from the past, makes the wisest decisions about the present, or plans for the future. The wise time manager does. #2.Thinkin3D
  6. 6. 6| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Peter Drucker says time is the last great resource left to man. Whereas we know how to manage fixed resources, like money, machines and people, time is an elusive resource. We can't store it, save it or produce more of it. All we can do is make the most of it through wise time management. #3.MaketheMostofYourTime
  7. 7. 7| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Time is like money because how we use time can make us rich or poor. Time also has a cost attached to it; doing little valuable with our time can be a waste of money. Yet, as a free and renewable resource, time is not like money. If money is the great divider, time is the great equalizer. #4.UseTimeLikeMoney
  8. 8. 8| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Time and life go hand in hand. From cradle to grave, we record our lives in terms of how we spend our time. Our obituaries record what we do with our time on earth: whether we spend it well, or fritter it away. As Robert Grudin says: "Happiness may well consist primarily of our attitude to time." #5.UseTimeWell
  9. 9. 9| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips In a survey by the Abbey National, most people reported that they never had enough time to do what they wanted: 72% were too busy to make meals at home; 66% were too busy to do household repairs; 37% were too busy to remember an important anniversary. #6.Don’tBeTooBusy
  10. 10. 10| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips According to the Goldfish credit card company, each of us wastes 2.5 years of our lives on unprofitable activities. These included waiting in queues, getting stuck in traffic jams, and hunting for things we've mislaid. The average time wasted each week is 10.5 hours. #7.Don’tWasteTime
  11. 11. 11| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips The value of time depends on how much we appreciate it: to appreciate a year, ask a student who's just failed an exam; to appreciate a month, ask the mother of a premature baby; to appreciate a minute, ask the traveller who's just missed a plane; to appreciate a second, ask the survivor of a near- fatal accident. #8.KnowtheValueofTime
  12. 12. 12| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Most of us tend not to worry about time. If we waste some today, there's always plenty around tomorrow. But in the workplace, where people are paid by the hour, week or month, time is always a cost. That's why time management is a must-have at work. #9.SeeTimeasaCost
  13. 13. 13| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips In the past, people aspired to a working life on the "3 x 47" pattern. This meant 47 years a lifetime (16 to the average retirement age of 43); 47 weeks a year (a year less holidays); 47 hours a week (basic plus overtime). Today, this pattern has changed with a wider range of time at work options. #10.Ditchthe3x47WorkPattern
  14. 14. 14| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Your freedom to manage time at work depends on how work comes to you. If you are able to determine the rate at which work comes to you, then you can manage time actively. If you have to wait for others, then you can only manage time reactively. Those who can control their time are invariably better time managers. #11.WorkFlow
  15. 15. 15| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips There are 4 types of workplace culture and each one affects how you manage your time. A bureaucratic culture ties people up in red tape. An anarchic culture leaves people alone to do what they want. An autocratic culture puts you at the mercy of those in power. Only in a democratic culture can you thrash out a time management plan with others. #12.TimeandCulture
  16. 16. 16| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Your boss can make a big difference to the way you manage your time at work. The drive boss wants to keep you busy. The default boss wants to leave you alone. The dump boss wants to dump things on you. Only the developed boss will sit down and help you plan your time. #13.Drive,Default,DumpandDevelopedBosses
  17. 17. 17| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips You can measure how well you manage your time at work across 5 timescales. Control: is it with you or others? Pace: can you set the pace at which you work? Variety: can you vary your load? Balance: is the mix of tasks in balance? Goals: can you see where it's all leading? #14.MeasuringYourTime
  18. 18. 18| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Edward Sheldrick describes people at work as either pearl crushers or pearl divers. Pearl crushers are those who miss the opportunities that work affords. They leave the management of their time to others and consequently #15.PearlCrushersandPearlDivers under-achieve. Pearl divers are those who take control of their time and consequently discover the hidden jewels on the ocean floor.
  19. 19. 19| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Time-fillers are people who see their stretch of time at work as a period that has to be endured. They have no sense of purpose and so drift at others' beck and call like flotsam on the sea-shore. They swing from boredom to crisis and back again, filling up their time with empty ritual, aimless pastimes and competitive game-playing. #16.TimeFillers
  20. 20. 20| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Time managers see time as a partner in their pursuit of goals at work. They always feel in control, even when at the mercy of events. They work at an even pace, even through crises, and are able to vary their interests to maintain balance. Unlike time-fillers, they rarely suffer from stress. #17.TimeManagers
  21. 21. 21| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Routine tasks are "earth" tasks. They are the things we do to keep body and soul together and the workplace ticking over: solid and necessary. For us, as individuals, they are the set-piece habits of our day. For the organisation, they are the necessary chores and must- do's. We should aim to spend up to a quarter of our day on earth, or groundwork. #18.RoutineWork
  22. 22. 22| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Creative work is represented by the metaphor of fire. Fire is dynamic, creative, productive and powerful. It makes something new before it dies out. Most new work is fire work. It starts with an idea, develops into plans, goals and objectives and finally comes together in the result we want. We should aim to spend up to a quarter of our day on fire, or creative work. #19.CreativeWork
  23. 23. 23| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Non-doing work is work that doesn't involve busyness. It is associated with air because it is light and in the mind. Non-doing time is time for planning, preparing and learning. Of the four steps on the management cycle, three of the four are non-doing activities. Non-doing time is also time for recuperating. We should aim to spend up to a quarter of our day on air tasks. #20.Non-DoingWork
  24. 24. 24| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Water plays an important part in our lives. It flows and connects and joins and, so, in the four elements model water is associated with our time with others. Time with others is a double-edged sword: we can achieve nothing without others but if we are not careful we can achieve nothing because of #21.TimeWithOthers others. We should aim to spend up to a quarter of our day on water activities, or time with others.
  25. 25. 25| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips All organisations need a certain level of routine work, such as systems and procedures. These form the backbone around which the business meets its statutory obligations and keeps control. Your aim in routine work should be to only do what is absolutely essential and then work towards making what has to be done as quick and efficient as possible. #22.RoutineWork
  26. 26. 26| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips There's a golden hour lurking in amongst your workplace routines. Here's how to find it: cut out unnecessary tasks; automate; use checklists to do things quicker; prepare properly so you don't delay the doing; be a tidy squirrel; use the Shoe- shine principle of doubling- up activities. #23.HowtoFindaGoldenHourinYourDay
  27. 27. 27| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Most of us are drowning in paperwork. For instance, did you know that the average person spends 45 minutes a day looking for lost paper? There is around 40 hours worth of paperwork lying on our desks at any one #24.Paperwork time? We hoard up to 20,000 pages of paper unnecessarily? Tackling these could net you an extra 6 hours a week.
  28. 28. 28| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips The simple art of deskmanship is your route to tidier, quicker and more pleasurable office work. The 3 golden rules of deskmanship are: always stop and ask if a piece of paper is necessary; answer queries on the paper it came on; move incoming paper immediately to its destination. #25.Deskmanship
  29. 29. 29| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Although your aim with routine work is to eliminate time-wasters, there are some routine tasks that can't be shortened without an impairment in quality. These jobs are like cooking a gourmet meal whose chief ingredient is time. Find out which jobs these are and then do them with love and patience. #26.TakingYourTime
  30. 30. 30| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips The first step in achieving a goal usually starts with a statement about your purpose or mission. Steven Covey says that a mission statement should focus on what you want to be (character), what you want to do (achievements and contributions), and on the values and principles on which being and doing are based. #27.KnowingYourPurpose
  31. 31. 31| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Goals are the stepping stones that lead you to your mission. To set achievable goals, you need to define them clearly, (eg by using the mnemonic SMART), base them on the things you already do well, and describe them in ways that appeal to your emotions as well as your thoughts. #28.AchievingYourGoals
  32. 32. 32| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips The gap between dreaming a goal and achieving it is filled with knowledge and know-how. One way to organise, plan and review your knowledge is to divide it up into Key Result Areas. So, for example, if our goal is better health, we might choose to work on the key areas of Diet, Exercise, Sleep, Lifestyle, and Stress. #29.KeyResultAreas
  33. 33. 33| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Objectives are the short-term goals for each of our key result areas. They are best defined with the mnemonic SMART. S for Specific; M for Measurable; A for Achievable; R for Realistic; T for Time-bounded. An example of a SMART fitness goal is to "lose 6lb by the end of next week". #30.SMARTObjectives
  34. 34. 34| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips To reach our short-term objectives, we need to take action. Focusing on our goals, combined with knowledge of our key result areas, allows us to determine the actions we need to take daily to move forward. Daily action plans work best when we have a passion about what we're doing and take advantage of opportunities as they present themselves. #31.DailyPlans
  35. 35. 35| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Most managers spend under 5% of their time on their A1 task. They do other things because they're more fun or more familiar. One way to prioritise is to determine whether each task before you is important or urgent and to delegate, delay or discard all the jobs that aren't very important and very urgent. And then do just the ones that are very important. #32.PrioritisingTasks
  36. 36. 36| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips A time management system is a good way to plan more time on your A1 tasks. Start by putting the most important jobs into your diary and then fill up the gaps with smaller jobs. Never fill up more than 60% of the day. Leave 20% for emergencies and another 20% unplanned. #33.DiarisingYourTasks
  37. 37. 37| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips The Daruma Doll is a Japanese toy used by executives to remind them of their goals. To start with, the doll's eyes are white. They stay white until a goal is achieved and then they are coloured in. The Daruma Doll is named after an Indian prince famous for his self- discipline and positive outlook. #34.TheDarumaDoll
  38. 38. 38| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips A project is an organisation of people dedicated to a specific purpose. It usually involves an undertaking to complete a series of tasks by a certain date, for a certain amount of money, to a certain level #35.TheAimsofaProject of outcome. These 3 variables are inter-related, so that if you increase the time to get a better result, you also increase the cost.
  39. 39. 39| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Estimates of the time a project will take rely on 3 kinds of calculation: ball park estimates with a level of +/- 25% accuracy; comparative estimates based on what's worked before with +/- 15% accuracy; feasibility estimates based on run-throughs with +/- 10% accuracy These estimates can be revised as you refine your task lists. #36.CalculatingProjectTimes
  40. 40. 40| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Once you have a list of tasks for your project, you need to put them in a logical sequence using network analysis. Network analysis will show you which tasks must take place before which; any waiting times and gaps; sequential tasks and tasks that can happen at the same time; the quickest time the project will take. #37.NetworkAnalysis
  41. 41. 41| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips The plan is your project map. It enables you to see how things will work out and is an indispensable aid in tracking progress. When put into a timeframe, a project plan can be drawn as a bar chart. #38.ProjectPlanning The bar chart tells you the earliest starting times and latest finishing times for each task and the milestones you have to reach.
  42. 42. 42| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Monitoring controls are essential if you want to keep your project on time. This means developing a system that keeps you and others informed of progress and signalling problems, lack of resources, missed targets, and anything else affecting progress as soon as they arise. #39.MonitoringYourProject
  43. 43. 43| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Crashing a project means accelerating it either to catch up on time or to take advantage of an opportunity to speed things up. Some of the ways to crash include changing the specification, doing tasks simultaneously rather than sequentially, and removing non- critical tasks from the priority list. #40.CrashingaProject
  44. 44. 44| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Murphy's Law states that anything in a project that can go wrong will go wrong. Tongue-in-cheek, it's the law that says that if everything is going well, you haven't a clue what's going on and that the light at the end of the tunnel is the headlight of an oncoming train. #41.Murphy’sLaw
  45. 45. 45| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips A study at Sussex University showed that most people seriously under-estimate the time a project will take. That's because they tend to ignore what can go wrong. As examples, the Channel Tunnel between England and France came in a year #42.EstimatingaProject’sTime late and 100% over budget and the Sydney Opera House opened 10 years late and 1300% over budget.
  46. 46. 46| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Non-doing work is work that is non-active. It is associated with the element, air, and for some people is unproductive and therefore wasted time. In fact, the opposite is more likely to be the case. For a balanced time plan, up to a quarter of your day should be devoted to non-doing work. #43.Non-DoingWork
  47. 47. 47| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Thinking is a non-doing activity and can be far more productive than unfocused activity. That's because we think 3 times quicker than we can speak. The management cycle of plan, do and review consists of two thirds thinking activity to one third activity. Focused thinking allows us access to the abundant store of ideas in our sub-conscious brains. #44.FocusedThinking
  48. 48. 48| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Tuning-in quiet is the ability to become at one with our surroundings. It's the state of simply being and not doing. It means being fully present in the moment, listening openly to others, and detecting what we can do effortlessly at any moment because the time is right. #45.Tuning-InQuiet
  49. 49. 49| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips In the Christian Bible, in Ecclesiastes, we read: "To everything there is a season and a time to every purpose under heaven". Such as: a time to plant and a time to reap and a time to break down and a time to build up. When we lock in to these times, our actions are easy, natural and accomplished without resistance. #46.TimingItRight
  50. 50. 50| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips The human body has a daily rhythm to it that can help in some tasks and hinder in others. For example, at the start of the day, when the body has high levels of the stress hormone cortisol, you should do your most difficult task. At the end of the day, when your efficiency is low, you should return your phone calls and chat. #47.TheDailyRhythm
  51. 51. 51| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips There is a basic physiological rhythm to our day governed by our automatic and endocrine systems which alternates activity and rest. This is known as the Break-Rest-Activity Cycle and lasts about 90 to 120 minutes. That's why you are far more productive when you take regular breaks. #48.TheBreak-Rest-ActivityCycle
  52. 52. 52| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Taking time out from the workplace is a good use of time especially in fast- moving environments. Some organisations take their managers away for weekend breaks to stop and see the big picture. Individuals have an end- of-week review session. #49.TakingTimeOut Bill Gates of Microsoft takes himself away every year just to think about the future.
  53. 53. 53| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips There are two impulses in the way we spend our time with others. On the one hand, we need to know what's going on; on the other, we need to avoid wasting our time with them. Henry Mintzberg found that the average manager is interrupted once every 8 minutes. Rather than regard it as an intrusion, most managers actually welcome it. #50.HowOftenDoYouGetInterrupted?
  54. 54. 54| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips The popular image of the successful manager is someone who plans each day carefully and moves efficiently from one job to the next. The truth is somewhat different. According to research, the average manager spends only 9 minutes on one job #51.AManagers’Time before being interrupted. But the same manager spends 73% of his or her time in unplanned contact with others.
  55. 55. 55| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips There are 3 types of people who can seriously waste your time at work. 1. moaners, whingers and complainers who can suck you dry with their negativity. 2. gossips who can embroil you in their put-down of others 3. work-avoiders who want to recruit you to their team. Avoid them. #52.TimeWasters
  56. 56. 56| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Learning to say No to jobs that aren't yours is essential if you want to control your time. Fix it in your head that it's OK to say No. Remember that others may have more claims to your time than they do. Say No firmly and unambiguously. Don't feel bad or guilty. It's their problem, not yours. #53.SayingNo
  57. 57. 57| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Other people are potentially the greatest threat to your effectiveness at work. If you are not careful, you can get sucked in by pointless phone calls, endless meetings, and purposeless encounters. Be known as someone who is brisk and brief. That way you'll earn more time to call your own. #54.TheGreatestTimeThreat
  58. 58. 58| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips If you're trapped by an unwanted caller, use these tactics to get rid of them in a polite way. Offer them another time slot. Ask how long they're going to be. Use your body positioning to indicate you've finished business with them such as getting up from your seat and perching on the edge of your desk. Be gracious with people and ruthless with time. #55.GraciousWithPeople,RuthlessWithTime
  59. 59. 59| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips A team-wide policy on time is a good way to resolve the dilemma of wasting time with others. It can include allocating tasks as a team; sharing each others' to-do lists; regularly reviewing how time is spent in the team; agreeing team availability times. #56.ATeamTimePolicy
  60. 60. 60| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Alec McKenzie offers this simple but powerful tip to anyone who wants to improve their time management: don't be late. When everyone is on time, it sends a signal that time is a valuable resource not to be wasted. It also indicates that you respect others and their time. #57.RespectingPeople’sTime
  61. 61. 61| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips The Perfectionist is someone who fills up every moment of time with purposeful work. They use well- planned routines to get them through each day and feel bad if something #58.Perfectionists interrupts this routine. Perfectionists are typified by George Bernard Shaw who wrote religiously every day at set times and to fixed targets.
  62. 62. 62| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Without strong personal ambitions, Socialisers are not good time planners. Work is about being with others, not personal achievements. The Socialiser has numerous favourite meeting spots: the water cooler, the after-work pub, the weekly team meeting. However, their lack of time consciousness means they find it hard to break away from contact with friends. #59.Socialisers
  63. 63. 63| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips The Achiever is a highly ambitious person who prizes work for the success it brings. Achievers like to impress others with the amount they take on and the apparent ease with which they complete tasks. But under the surface things may not be so rosy with jobs left undone or not even started. #60.Achievers
  64. 64. 64| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Artists have a cavalier attitude to time which they regard as a constraint. They regularly arrive late, stay late and miss deadlines. However, the work they produce is often one of a kind and in their eyes makes up for their non- conformance to the rules of time. #61.Artists
  65. 65. 65| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips The Analyser has a touch of the absent-minded professor about them. They can get so wrapped up in their thoughts, that the minutiae of daily life can easily pass them by. When this happens, mealtimes, bedtimes and #62.Analysers appointment times are forgotten for something more interesting.
  66. 66. 66| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Hesitators are the procrastinators of time management. They are often highly competent people but need to be sure about their actions before they throw their hat into the ring. As a result, they often get little done. Hesitators find their home in service to others where they do nothing unless asked. #63.Hesitators
  67. 67. 67| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Adventurers appear dynamic time managers because of the enormous amount they do. In fact, everything they do is done at breakneck speed: talking, eating, walking. The trouble is, they have #64.Adventurers short attention spans and, like the hare in Aesop's fable, soon lose interest in one task for something more fun.
  68. 68. 68| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Rebels push time to the limit. Typically, they like to run late for deadlines coming to life in the tension this creates. They love to burn the candle at both ends, staying up late and getting up early. This defeat of time makes Rebels feel strong, confident and in control. #65.Rebels
  69. 69. 69| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips Wanderers are more in tune with natural cycles than the artificial timescales of the workplace. They like to go with the mood. Simplicity is their watchword. They either avoid any task that is #66.Wanderers too difficult or complex or make it easier. Wanderers are not ambitious, but they do achieve a high level of contentment.
  70. 70. 70| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn THAT’S IT! WELL DONE!
  71. 71. 71| Time ManagementOne-Minute TipsManage Train Learn Time ManagementOne-Minute Tips THANK YOU This has been a Slide Topic from Manage Train Learn

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