Even if the esoteric nuances of philosophy aren’t your thing, there’s a lot to learn about productivity from the greatest philosophers.
The Science of Productivity
Stop the presses: You can be more productive by bringing your dog to the office.
The mind is a terrible thing to waste, but our gut matters just as much. The connection between the brain and our digestive system, as strange as it seems, plays a big factor in our mood, health and productivity.
Brainstorming, though long the favoured method for the creation of ideas, may be bowing out …
Make your bed first thing in the morning, and you’ve already accomplished one task for the day.
Having trouble getting things done? Drink a cup of coffee and take a short nap.
The more time you spend figuring out how to manage your time, the less time you have to actually get things done.
There’s a reason many men who have been president get their way: They’re stubborn.
Can you use Siri to become a more productive worker?
Even the most secure of communications aren’t as safe as we’re lead to believe. If you want to keep your messages safe from prying eyes, you’ll want to use these apps.
Here’s a productivity system designed by Dwight D. Eisenhower.
Listening to music at work can be a big benefit to productivity and personal happiness, but there are times it’s best to turn the music off. Here’s what you need to know about when and how to listen to music while working on something.
How just-in-time learning can turn you into a jack-of-all-trades at the office.
Hiring the perfect photographer isn’t possible when time and money are limited. Fortunately, your phone’s camera is sometimes all you need for marketing photography.
Good news: There are ways to become more productive that don’t involve technology.
Need to solve a business-related problem? Use a metaphor.
Did you know your Apple products are great for coding?
Got a young boss? You might be struggling to stay productive.
Sherlock Holmes makes the idea of unlearning everything unnecessary and unwanted sound easy. For the rest of us, learning to unlearn is a big undertaking. However, a combination of tenacity and self-monitoring can help us break our worst habits.
Is there a peak creativity age? Do better ideas come to those with experience? Here’s how experimental geniuses find their creative spark.