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tasks for managers and supervisors is to apportion the work among the employees they manage and supervise. A lot of managers and supervisors frequently complain that they have too much to do and too little time in which to do it. Unchecked, this feeling leads to stress and ineffectiveness.
You have a busy life and a to-do list a mile long. Unfortunately simply adding a new task to your to-do list doesn't actually mean it'll get done. Wouldn't it be nice if you could get out in front of your to-dos at work and at home, always know what's on your plate, and even have a little time to think about how you can work smarter instead of slaving away every day? You can, and it's easy to do: you just need to incorporate a weekly review into your schedule. What Is a Weekly Review? Simply put, the weekly review is a set-aside period every week, usually an hour or two, where you dedicate yourself to getting organized for the week ahead and ensure that nothing is slipping through the cracks.
I've long been overwhelmed by an unwieldy list of goals that would sit, unaccomplished, in a long-term to-do list year after year. Then I came across a simple trick that solved my chronic problem. As gimmicky as it may sound, I'm now accomplishing everything I'd been putting off in just an hour a day.
Procrastination gets a bad rap, likely because we use it in excess. Putting too many things off is a problem, but the opposite isn't necessarily much better. Last year I managed to completely eradicate procrastination from my life, only to learn that it has its purpose. Sometimes putting things off until tomorrow is the healthiest choice you can make. Here's why. Back in December of 2011, I implemented Seinfeld's productivity secret to help me get things done.