10 Things We Don’t Do That Help Us Succeed

When talking about being more productive, we usually focus on tips and tricks to help us finish everything. But the small things we don’t do are often what help us complete the most important task.

These are key points that I keep and prefer should be kept in mind before any important task

Always saying yes

I avoid saying “yes” to every request since it prevents me from completing your important task. I don’t have too much on my schedule, and I know how to fit things in. For example, I know that if I have to do something related to writing, it’s best to do it before 5:00 p.m. I also know that I only do things like interviews or things related to my outreach three or four times a week. If it has to do with coaching, I only take on a few new clients each month. This helps me keep on track and complete an important task.

Going from place to place in a hurry

I’ve stopped hurrying for my important tasks or, say, any of my tasks. It’s stressful for me, so I try to go anywhere early and wait for the meeting to start in a reception area where it’s nice and quiet. Because I always take the earlier train, I never have to worry about whether or not it will be on time. I have also stopped making plans that immediately follow one another. Because of all of these factors, I can have a positive attitude and continue to be productive in my relationships, clients, health, and career. Many people out there are in a hurry. With this thought, I decided to get audiobook services for my book so that anyone who forgot to carry my book can listen to the audio.

Checking email in the morning

Checking my email was once the first thing I did when I woke up, but now it’s not. Reading email makes it difficult to focus instantly because it distracts your thoughts from the important task. Instead, I devote the first hour of my workday to planning, reading, or reviewing material essential to my advancement. My productivity takes a substantial hit as a result, and the effect lasts for the whole day.

Overbooking our schedules

I make it a point not to overbook my time. When I plan my work week, I start with meetings and commitments and add another important task. I don’t have a task or to-do list for every 15-minute block. Everything takes longer than you expect it to. And having this space on my schedule gives me mental room to breathe so I don’t feel panicked, anxious, or rushed, making it hard for me to do the important things.

Focusing too much on our schedules

“I make a schedule for the day ahead of time, but after completing it, I don’t give it any thought again. Because of this, I can avoid being very stressed by regularly reviewing the schedule. I devise a plan to ascertain how much I can do in a single day. My approach to completing the necessary duties is to “plan, but don’t obsess,” as the saying goes.

Doing more than one thing at once

I don’t multitask. Many of us continue to hold the belief that it is advantageous to have numerous things at once. When it’s time for me to wrap up a project, I silence my phone and minimise any windows on my computer that aren’t necessary. These items assist me in concentrating on the important task at hand, which enables me to put in more effort. When we make the conscious choice not to multitask, we can remain in the present moment, which improves our ability to make decisions, find solutions to issues, and generate new ideas. After approximately an hour and a half of work, I cannot concentrate, so I stop for a few minutes before picking up where I left off.

Putting everything at the top of the list

I used to think that being productive meant crossing off as many things on my list as possible. But at the end of each day, I felt depleted, as if I had nothing left over to enjoy my time off and had no energy to look forward to anything. A little more than a year ago, I made it a point to prioritise the two daily responsibilities that were most crucial to my success. These duties must be completed as soon as feasible; otherwise, they will have the most detrimental effect on the organisation. When I began focusing on my top two daily objectives, I could do more things and still had energy left over at the end of each day.

Flipping through our social media feeds

As a result of my decision to stop wasting time throughout the day by browsing social networking sites, I can now do a far bigger number of essential chores. To prevent me from sliding into the proverbial “black hole of time,” I have stopped checking Instagram, LinkedIn, and Facebook at random.

Right to work in the morning

When I wake up in the morning, I stay in bed until I’ve finished my morning routine: meditating, expanding my knowledge, and engaging in creative endeavors. Because I am at my most productive first thing in the morning, I often wake up around four and go about my daily activities until I “emerge” somewhere around nine. If I can maintain my concentration, I can put in two or three hours of intense work, which will help set the tone for the remainder of my day.

Comparing ourselves

I don’t look at my work now and compare it to what I did when I was younger. I pay attention to the present. As I’ve become more aware of and connected to my soul’s mission, I’ve understood that it’s less about gaining anything and more about appreciating the lovely moments along the way. This way of living has helped me focus on the important things and get them done.”

Conclusion:

In this article we have highlighted essential tips that will help us complete important tasks in the best manner. Follow these tips and you’ll be on your road to success.

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