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Procrastination and How to Beat it!

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Procrastination and How to Beat it!

  1. And how to beat it
  2. And how to beat it
  3. 20% of people identify themselves as a…
  4. They do their Christmas Shopping on Christmas Eve
  5. THRILL SEEKER AVOIDER DECISIONAL There are three types of procrastinator…
  6. PROCRASTINATION PRODUCTIVITY
  7. 6-9AM optimum
  8. 7.5-9 hrs of sleep BOOSTS PRODUCTIVITY +20% Source: Harvard
  9. Working 40+ hours Study by Account Temps
  10. decreases productivity by 50% Working 40+ hours Study by Account Temps
  11. Study by Account Temps Tuesdays are the most productive day of the week
  12. University of Bristol study, titled exercising at work and self-reported work performance. Exercise before work and you’ll be more productive
  13. STRIKE A …To increase confidence and Joint study by Columbia University and Harvard reduce stress
  14. Listening to music while you work means you can work faster and to a higher standard than if you don’t Teresa Lesiuk from the University of Windsor, Canada QUALITY Study by Account Temps
  15. MULTITASKING …Is a myth, you’re really just training your brain to switch focus very quickly…
  16. MULTITASKING Focus on the task at hand
  17. Salary.com / desktime.com We spend 12% of our time at the computer getting distracted
  18. Try these websites to help you stay on task DeskTime.com Selfcontrol.com Salary.com / desktime.com
  19. CAFFEINE It takes around 30-60 minutes for caffeine to reach its peak in the blood
  20. CAFFEINE 1 2 3 4 5 8:00 50% The body eliminates half of the drug in three to five hours
  21. CAFFEINE DAILY COFFEE SCHEDULE 8:00 11:00 14:00 17:00 So ideally this is when you should aim to drink coffee to keep you at your most alert
  22. WHEN ALL ELSE FAILS Drinking alcohol in specified amounts can boost creative thinking… Study by the University of Illinois, Chicago

Notas del editor

  • Twenty percent of people identify themselves as chronic procrastinators. For them procrastination is a lifestyle, albeit a maladaptive one. And it cuts across all domains of their life. They don't pay bills on time. They miss opportunities for buying tickets to concerts. They don't cash gift certificates or checks. They file income tax returns late. They leave their Christmas shopping until Christmas eve.
  • Twenty percent of people identify themselves as chronic procrastinators. For them procrastination is a lifestyle, albeit a maladaptive one. And it cuts across all domains of their life. They don't pay bills on time. They miss opportunities for buying tickets to concerts. They don't cash gift certificates or checks. They file income tax returns late. They leave their Christmas shopping until Christmas eve.
  • Twenty percent of people identify themselves as chronic procrastinators. For them procrastination is a lifestyle, albeit a maladaptive one. And it cuts across all domains of their life. They don't pay bills on time. They miss opportunities for buying tickets to concerts. They don't cash gift certificates or checks. They file income tax returns late. They leave their Christmas shopping until Christmas eve.
  • Twenty percent of people identify themselves as chronic procrastinators. For them procrastination is a lifestyle, albeit a maladaptive one. And it cuts across all domains of their life. They don't pay bills on time. They miss opportunities for buying tickets to concerts. They don't cash gift certificates or checks. They file income tax returns late. They leave their Christmas shopping until Christmas eve.
  • Twenty percent of people identify themselves as chronic procrastinators. For them procrastination is a lifestyle, albeit a maladaptive one. And it cuts across all domains of their life. They don't pay bills on time. They miss opportunities for buying tickets to concerts. They don't cash gift certificates or checks. They file income tax returns late. They leave their Christmas shopping until Christmas eve.
  • Twenty percent of people identify themselves as chronic procrastinators. For them procrastination is a lifestyle, albeit a maladaptive one. And it cuts across all domains of their life. They don't pay bills on time. They miss opportunities for buying tickets to concerts. They don't cash gift certificates or checks. They file income tax returns late. They leave their Christmas shopping until Christmas eve.
  • There's more than one flavor of procrastination. People procrastinate for different reasons. Dr. Ferrari identifies three basic types of procrastinators:
    arousal types, or thrill-seekers, who wait to the last minute for the euphoric rush.
    avoiders, who may be avoiding fear of failure or even fear of success, but in either case are very concerned with what others think of them; they would rather have others think they lack effort than ability.
    decisional procrastinators, who cannot make a decision. Not making a decision absolves procrastinators of responsibility for the outcome of events.
  • My helpful tips on increasing productivity and avoiding procrastination
  • My helpful tips on increasing productivity and avoiding procrastination
  • Best hours of working between 6-9am
  • 4.Adults who regularly get been 7.5 and 9 hours sleep per night can be up to 20% more productive. Harvard
  • 5.After working 40 hours in a week, productivity decreases by 50%. 
  • 5.After working 40 hours in a week, productivity decreases by 50%. 
  • 3.Tuesday is the most productive day of the week. Study by Account Temps
  • My helpful tips on increasing productivity and avoiding procrastination
  • 2.Workers are more productive (better time management, interpersonal performance and effectiveness) on days where they exercise in the morning before work. University of Bristol study, titled exercising at work and self-reported work performance.
  • 10. Power Posing (open arms, hands on hips, straight back, chest out), boosts testosterone levels and reduces cortisone levels, increasing confidence and reducing stress. Joint study by Columbia University and Harvard.

  • My helpful tips on increasing productivity and avoiding procrastination
  • 1.Listening to music while doing technological work means that you can complete work faster and to a higher quality standard than if not listening to music. Study by Teresa Lesiuk from the University of Windsor, Canada
  • 2. Multitasking is actually impossible and you should probably stop trying to do it.
    "Humans don't really multitask," concluded Eyal Ophir, the primary researcher on a groundbreaking Stanford Multitasking study released back in 2009. True multitasking -- that is, doing more than one thing simultaneously -- is a myth, as our brains are actually switching between tasks extremely quickly. Although some people seem to have become decently good at this bouncing around of focus, Ophir explains that these people are often working toward a different goal of juggling focus to make sure they don't miss anything. "Where you might say traditionally we value the ability to focus through distractions, they are willing to sacrifice focus in order to make sure they don't miss an unexpected, but rewarding, surprise," Ophir said.
    So if you want to get a specific task done quickly, you should stop trying to multi-task and keep your brain tuned on the most important work at hand.
  • 2. Multitasking is actually impossible and you should probably stop trying to do it.
    "Humans don't really multitask," concluded Eyal Ophir, the primary researcher on a groundbreaking Stanford Multitasking study released back in 2009. True multitasking -- that is, doing more than one thing simultaneously -- is a myth, as our brains are actually switching between tasks extremely quickly. Although some people seem to have become decently good at this bouncing around of focus, Ophir explains that these people are often working toward a different goal of juggling focus to make sure they don't miss anything. "Where you might say traditionally we value the ability to focus through distractions, they are willing to sacrifice focus in order to make sure they don't miss an unexpected, but rewarding, surprise," Ophir said.
    So if you want to get a specific task done quickly, you should stop trying to multi-task and keep your brain tuned on the most important work at hand.
  • The ultimate…

    COFFEE According to the American Academy of Sleep Medicine, it takes about 30 to 60 minutes for caffeine to reach its peak level in the blood (one study found increased alertness can begin in as few as 10 minutes). The body typically eliminates half of the drug in three to five hours, and the remainder can linger for eight to 14 hours. Some people, particularly those who don’t regularly consume caffeine, are more sensitive to the effects than others.

  • The ultimate…

    COFFEE According to the American Academy of Sleep Medicine, it takes about 30 to 60 minutes for caffeine to reach its peak level in the blood (one study found increased alertness can begin in as few as 10 minutes). The body typically eliminates half of the drug in three to five hours, and the remainder can linger for eight to 14 hours. Some people, particularly those who don’t regularly consume caffeine, are more sensitive to the effects than others.

  • The ultimate…

    COFFEE According to the American Academy of Sleep Medicine, it takes about 30 to 60 minutes for caffeine to reach its peak level in the blood (one study found increased alertness can begin in as few as 10 minutes). The body typically eliminates half of the drug in three to five hours, and the remainder can linger for eight to 14 hours. Some people, particularly those who don’t regularly consume caffeine, are more sensitive to the effects than others.

  • 8.Drinking alcohol in specified amounts, leading to a moderate intoxication level of .075 can boost creative thinking. Study by the University of Illinois, Chicago.

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