We all know that communication is one of the lynchpins to a successful organization. When communication is working well up, down, inside and beyond your organization, everything has the potential…
Could productivity at your workplace use a boost? Gallup Research shows that for the first time in a decade, employee engagement in the U.S.—which was trending upward for nearly a…
Ever wondered what some of the top time-killers are at work? Those activities, or distractions, that pull you away from feeling productive and just getting your “real job” done? Studies…
Even the most disciplined leaders have found themselves abnormally distracted and discouraged as of late, which at Management Action Programs (MAP), tells us two important things.
Decades of experience in coaching effective leaders has taught us that there’s incredible value in planning for each day. Good planning habits supports time-management and organizational skills. And it’s something disciplined leaders learn to do, practicing this habit like clockwork.
Bucking tradition, the company temporarily changed its summer workweek from five to four days, giving employees a three-day weekend. Did the company take hit? No. In fact, productivity soared 40 percent.
There’s a big difference between getting focused and staying focused. Understanding focus is strategy. Staying in focus is execution.
With so many tasks and responsibilities to tackle, the enormity of your job can feel like a heavy, unmanageable, cloudy mass looming just above your shoulders. Planning is an important aspect of management that creates needed direction.
All too often, people don’t realize that the things they share online can hinder their career advancement — and their livelihood. Be proactive about protecting your brand and reputation by carefully considering what you post.
Evernoticed that, come afternoon, you get a little fuzzy in the brain? Capitalize on the morning’s greater capacity to focus, and get more done before brain fog settles in. Here are some ways to make the most of your brain’s natural high-time.