Time Management Second Edition Proven Techniques for Making Every Minute Count by Richard Walsh | PDF Free Download.
Time Management Contents
- Chapter 1: IS TIME OUT OF CONTROL?
- Chapter 2: ARE YOU REALLY AS BUSY AS YOU THINK?
- Chapter 3: BUSY OR PRODUCTIVE?
- Chapter 4: CAN YOU REALLY MANAGE TIME?
- Chapter 5: USE THE TO-DO LIST EFFECTIVELY
- Chapter 6: GET STARTED
- Chapter 7: IS YOUR LIFE A CONSTANT COME-FROM-BEHIND RALLY?
- Chapter 8: GET ORGANIZED
- Chapter 9: IS IT REALLY IMPORTANT—OR MERELY URGENT?
- Chapter 10: WAYS TO AVOID TIME TRAPS
- Chapter 11: SEVEN TIME MANAGEMENT TIPS FOR MANAGERS
- Chapter 12: LEARNING TO SAY “NO”
- Chapter 13: Communications
- Chapter 14: HOW TO CONTROL PAPER FLOW
- Chapter 15: Turn Downtime into Productive Time
- Chapter 16: PROCRASTINATION
- Chapter 17: TIME MANAGEMENT FOR STUDENTS
- Chapter 18: TIME MANAGEMENT FOR PROJECT MANAGEMENT
- Chapter 19: TIME MANAGEMENT SOFTWARE
- Chapter 20: JUST DON’T DO IT!
- Chapter 21: WHOSE DRUM DO YOU MARCH TO?
- Chapter 22: ARE YOU GETTING ENOUGH SLEEP?
- Chapter 23: THE WAR ON STRESS
- Chapter 24: DON’T LET WORRY ROB YOU OF TIME AND ENERGY
- Chapter 25: MAKE TIME TO THINK
- Chapter 26: CREATE A VALUES-BASED TIME MANAGEMENT PLA
Introduction to Time Management PDF
An exact-phrase search for “time management” yields nearly 7 million results on Google and more than 9 million hits on AltaVista search engines.
A search for “time management” in Amazon books returns more than 65,000 results. There are thousands of time management workshops and seminars.
Clearly, time and the management of time is an important issue, and the supply of time management products—books, articles, CDs, workshops, etc.—reflects the huge demand for these products.
The proliferation of time management aids points out how commonplace time pressures have become, and how people are struggling desperately to cope with and find time for the demands placed on them.
Why do so many people have so much trouble managing their time? We are to blame, in part, for creating our modern lifestyle.
We believe that a full life is a busy life, with work, family, hobbies, civic duties—all of which place real and conflicting demands on our time. Many of us believe that the answer to this problem lies in compressing more activities into each day—having more things to do than there is time in which to do them is a problem that can be solved by becoming more efficient.
If you have ten things on a typical day’s to-do list and normally finish only five of them, then figuring out how to do six is a productivity increase of 20 percent. That’s great if you’re comfortable not doing four things. But that’s not time management.
Some people believe that the answer is to apply more time doing those ten things. If they’re work-related tasks, then, obviously, it’s necessary to spend more time at work. Because time cannot be created, however, and only reallocated, spending more time on one activity means spending less on another.
So, spending more time at work is great if you don’t have a family, any relationships, hobbies, personal interests, or need sleep. But that’s not time management either. At least it’s not healthy time management.
Time management is activity management and involves defining what tasks need to be done and finding a realistic way in which to do them. Having more tasks to do than time in which to do them ensures failure.
And having so much to do that you spend your entire waking life ticking off items from your to-do list will lead to frustration and burnout.
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