This is part 2 of a 2 part series on Goal Setting and Mid Year Review. Part 1 takes you back to your motivations and what you have accomplished in the year so far. Part 2 looks forward to the rest of the year and focuses on achieving the remainder of our goals.
This is part 1 of a 2 part series on Goal Setting and Mid Year Review. Part 1 takes you back to your motivations and what you have accomplished in the year so far. In Part 2, we look forward to the rest of the year and focus on achieving the remainder of our goals.
There is no shortage of timers, calendars, to-do lists, apps and journals promising to revolutionise your time management and boost your productivity sky high, but how do you know which ones work?
In the coming weeks we’ll be sharing our favourite productivity tools with you - the high tech and the low tech - but today we thought we’d start where we like to start things here at Potential HQ, from first principles.
Any tool is only as good as your understanding of why it works and most of the productivity tools available today are based on one of the following methods, shown to get the best results.
Getting to grips with your mind to boost your productivity and well being is our theme for the month here at Potential Psychology.
To make sure I was up-to-date on the latest research on how our mind affects our productivity - and happiness - I turned to the experts.
Here are the latest books in my reading pile.
A company from Singapore conducted a two year study in which half of the staff worked from home for four days a week while the other half came into the office five days a week. The results showed an overall increase in productivity equivalent to approximately one workday. It also revealed that work from home employees tend to stay in their jobs longer and they're happier.