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How to Manage Your Time.
1) Prepare. Take the first 30 minutes of every day to plan out your day. Don '2 start your day until you complete your plan. ‘ ’ * The time you spend to schedule your time is the most . . important time of your day. 77-‘ 2) Keep a schedule, and record all thoughts, ideas, conversations and events for a week. This helps you get an idea or overall picture of what you can get done during the course of a day and how your moments are spent. 3) Assign time to anything that takes priority. Any activity or conversation that’s important should have a time assigned to it. To-do lists will get longer to the point where they’re unworkable. Appointment books work well. Create time blocks for high-priority tasks, meetings, and other actions. Develop the discipline to keep these appointments. 4) Plan to spend around 50% of your time engaged in any conversation or task that produces most of your results. 5) Anticipate interruptions. Plan some time to be pulled away from what you’re doing. Remember, “office hours" is another way of saying “planned interruptions”.
Insights by Stanford Business, Matt
Abrahams: How Do You Make a Memorable Presentation? https: //www. gsb. stanford. edu/ insights/ matt-abrahams-how-do-you-make-memorable-presentation The John Hop/ </ns University, Research on Poi/ i/er/30/ht. ’ From Basic Features to Malt/ med/ a http: //sicet. org/ journals/ ijttl/ issue1101/2_Berk. pdf MIT and Harvard study, What Makes a I/ /sual/ "zat/ "on Memorable? http: //cvcl. mit. edu/ papers/ Borkin_etal_ MemorableVisualization_TVCG2013.pdf Ethos3 Blog, The Science of Memorable Presentations http: //www. ethos3.com/2014/11/ the-science-of-memorable-presentations/