4 Answers

  1. Here's something that was helpful to me:

    1. Write things down from the evening

    It's even funny, but the very fact of writing out cases before going to bed already helps to build the day in your head, as if your subconscious mind is working on it while you sleep.

    It is even better to leave this sheet in a prominent place.

    It is even better to select 1-2 of the most important tasks, and make the rest optional, so that it is clear what to focus your energy on.

    1. Do things the way they are done

    If there is no strict order of business, then I advise you to try to do things the way they come to you. Have you done something and want to learn a language, for example? Teach them.

    Each task has its own “corridor” of optimal time, when it is easiest to do it. If you have an idea to do something and have a desire, then use it. You are in the “corridor”.

    Therefore, the plan for the day should not be ironclad, but rather remind you of your priorities, so that you have the freedom to maneuver throughout the day.

    1. Take stock at the end of the week

    On Sat or Sun, sit down for half an hour with the weekly chart and take a look at your days and activities for the week.

    What worked and what didn't?

    What would you do differently if you could?

    What do you plan to do next week?

    For me, these 3 points are the basis for planning and organizing my days.

  2. 1. Planning it is very important for XSR (well-formulated result)
    to clearly state what and how exactly it will look like.
    2. To be able to separate the solid from the empty, first the most important thing, to be in the moment
    3. Learn how to delegate. Redirect some tasks to someone who will do them for you.
    4. First, perform the most difficult and time-consuming tasks.
    5. “Eat the elephant in parts” I.e. Do not grab everything at once
    6. Praise yourself for completing the plan

  3. Nothing improves the skill of self-organization like the habit of planning your activities and determining the time to complete tasks.

    You should not “keep” all your activities, goals and tasks in your head. In order not to forget them, you will have to constantly think about them, as a result of which you will get tired faster. Start a daily planner that will relieve you of this burden. Even if you sometimes forget to write in it or even throw it away for a few days, the very presence of a daily planner will discipline you and return you to the need for planning.

    It is better to perform small tasks right away and not put them off for later. How long have you needed to call an unpleasant person? Call now! Big tasks should be divided into parts and set aside a fixed amount of time to complete them every day (for example, 1 hour a day to prepare for the English exam). Try the “golden hour” technique – start your morning not by scrolling through the Internet, but allocate this time to your most important task, your most significant dream.

  4. Understanding your personal goal can do a lot for self-organization and motivation. If there is an inspiring goal, the person makes an effort to control his feelings, which carry us like mad horses, and the mind, which is attracted by various concepts that distract us from the goal.

    Strong mind, able to control the mind and feelings = self-discipline. And self-discipline is achieved through discipline. That is, it is best if you have a mentor from childhood who will teach and force you to do something. A strong mind can only be gained through proper training and discipline.

    Once again, about the goal. If you see your goal clearly, then you will focus on important and seemingly non-urgent things (those that lead you to your goal). You will be able to ignore urgent, but not important ones, and avoid the appearance of important and urgent ones (these are avrals).

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