Category Archives: Time Management

20 Great Ways to Find More Free Time before the New Year!

“The really efficient laborer will be found not to crowd his day with work, but will saunter to his task surrounded by a wide halo of ease and leisure.” – Henry David Thoreau

Are there a hundred different things you wish you could do with your life someday — anything from exercising to meditation or yoga to writing that novel you always wished you could write to reading more to relaxing and watching the sunrise?

But perhaps you never have the time, like most people.

The truth is, we all have the same amount of time, and it’s finite and in great demand. But some of us have made the time for doing the things we love doing, and others have allowed the constant demands and pressures and responsibilities of life to dictate their days.

It’s time to move from the second group back into the first. Reclaim your time. Create the life you want and make the most of the free time you lay claim to.

It’s not hard, though it does take a little bit of effort and diligence.

Reclaiming that free time

Take my life, for example: there was a time, not too long ago, when my day was packed from morning to night, when I had meetings and long to-do lists and worked long hours and the rest of my time was filled up with social engagements and meetings for civic responsibilities. I had little time for my family, which ate me up, and little time to do the things I’ve always wanted to do.

I’ve always wanted to write, but never had the time. I’ve always wanted to exercise, but was too busy. I always wanted to travel, but who can get away? I’ve always wanted to spend time with my kids, but work comes first, right?

Wrong. I finally got smart and decided that my life is my own, to do with as I wished, and so I took a time out to decide what I really wanted my life to be like. Then I designed my life, and made a series of decisions and steps to get my life to what I wanted it to be.

Today, I wake early and exercise or spend some quiet time reading and writing. I’ve written a novel and a non-fiction book. I write this blog. I run and have finally run a marathon (two actually) and completed a triathlon. I spend afternoons and evenings and all weekends with my kids and wife.

My life is what I’ve always wanted it to be, because I designed it to be that way and worked to make that design come true.

It can be that way for you, to the extent that you’re willing to make changes. Even if you just want to free up a little time for a hobby or for doing something relaxing, you can do that.

20 Ways to Find More Free Time

Not all of these will be applicable to your life — choose the ones you can apply and give them a try:

  1. Take a time out. Freeing up your time starts with taking a step back to take a good look at your life. You need to block off at least an hour. Several hours or half a day is better. A whole day would be awesome. A weekend would be even more ideal, though not necessary practical for many folks. With this block of time, take a look at your life with some perspective. Is it what you’ve always wanted? How would you get to where you’ve always wanted to be? What do you enjoy doing, but don’t have enough time to do? What things actually fill up your day? Are there things you could drop or minimize to make more time? We’ll look at some of these things in the following items, but it starts with taking a time out to think and plan.
  2. Find your essentials. What is it that you love to do? Make a short list of 4-5 things. These are the things you want to make room for.
  3. Find your time-wasters. What do you spend a lot of your time on that isn’t on your essential list? Take a close look at these things and really think about whether they’re necessary, or if there are ways to reduce, minimize or eliminate these things. Sometimes you do things because you assume they’re necessary, but if you give it some thought you can find ways to drop them from your life. Figure out what you do simply to waste time — maybe surfing certain sites, watching TV, talking a lot at the water cooler, etc. You’re going to want to minimize these time-wasters to make room for the more important stuff, the stuff that makes you happy and that you love to do.
  4. Schedule the time. As you sit down and think about your life and what you want to do, versus what you actually do, you will be looking at ways to free up time. It’s crucial that you take a blank weekly schedule (you can just write it out on a piece of paper, or use your calendar) and assign blocks for the things you love — the stuff on your essentials list. If you want to exercise, for example, when will you do it? Put the blocks of time on your schedule, and make these blocks the most important appointments of your week. Schedule the rest of your life around these blocks.
  5. Consolidate. There are many things you do, scattered throughout your day or your week, that you might be able to consolidate in order to save time. A good example is errands — instead of running one or two a day, do them all in one day to save time and gas. Another example is email, or any kind of communication — batch process your email instead of checking and reading and responding throughout the day. Same thing with meetings, paperwork, anything that you do regularly.
  6. Cut out meetings. This isn’t possible for everyone, but in my experience meetings take up a lot of time to get across a little information, or to make easy decisions that could be made via email or phone. As much as you can, minimize the number of meetings you hold and attend. In some cases this might mean talking to your boss and telling her that you have other priorities, and asking to be excused. In other cases this might mean asking the people holding the meeting if you can get the info in other ways. If so, you’ve saved yourself an hour or so per meeting (sometimes more).
  7. Declutter your schedule. If you have a heavily packed schedule, full of meetings and errands and tasks and projects and appointments, you’re going to want to weed it out so that it’s not so jam-packed. Find the stuff that’s not so essential and cancel them. Postpone other stuff. Leave big blank spaces in your schedule.
  8. Re-think your routine. Often we get stuck in a routine that’s anything but what we really want our days to be like. Is there a better way of doing things? You’re the creator of your life — make a new routine that’s more pleasant, more optimal, more filled with things you love.
  9. Cut back on email. I mentioned email in an earlier point above, regarding consolidating, but it’s such a major part of most people’s lives that it deserves special attention. How often do you check email? How much time do you spend composing emails? If you spend a major part of your work day on email, as many people do (and as I once did), you can free up a lot of time by reducing the time you spend in email. Now, this won’t work for everyone, but it can work for many people: choose 2-3 key times during the day to process your inbox to empty, and keep your responses to 5 sentences.
  10. Learn to say no. If you say “yes” to every request, you will never have any free time. Get super protective about your time, and say “no” to everything but the essential requests.
  11. Keep your list to 3. When you make out your daily to-do list, just list the three Most Important Tasks you want to accomplish today. Don’t make a laundry list of tasks, or you’ll fill up all your free time. By keeping your task list small, but populated only by important tasks, you ensure that you are getting the important stuff done but not overloading yourself.
  12. Do your Biggest Rock first. Of the three Most Important Tasks you choose for the day, pick the biggest one, or the one you’re dreading most, and do that first. Otherwise you’ll put that off as much as possible and fill your day with less important things. Don’t allow yourself to check email until that Big Rock is taken care of. It starts your day with a sense of major accomplishment, and leaves you with a lot of free time the rest of the day, because the most important thing is already done.
  13. Delegate. If you have subordinates or coworkers who can do a task or project, try to delegate it. Don’t feel like you need to do everything yourself. If necessary, spend a little time training the person to whom you’re delegating the task, but that little time spent training will pay off in a lot of time saved later. Delegating allows you to focus on the core tasks and projects you should be focusing on.
  14. Cut out distractions. What is there around your workspace that distracts you from the task at hand? Sometimes it’s visual clutter, or papers lying around that call for your attention and action, or email or IM notifiers on your computer that pop up at the wrong time, or the phone, or coworkers. See if you can eliminate as many of these as possible — the more you can focus, the more effective you’ll be and the less time you’ll waste. That equals time saved for the good stuff.
  15. Disconnect. The biggest of distractions, for most people, is the Internet. My most productive times are when I’m disconnected from the grid. Now, I’m not saying you need to be disconnected all the time, but if you really want to be able to effectively complete tasks, disconnect your Internet so you can really focus. Set certain times of the day for connectivity, and only connect during those periods.
  16. Outsource. If you can’t delegate, see if you can outsource. With the Internet, we can connect with people from all over the world. I’ve outsourced many things, from small tasks to checking email to legal work to design and editing work and more. That allows me to focus on the things I’m best at, the things I love doing, and saves me a lot of time.
  17. Make use of your mornings. I find that mornings are the absolute best times to schedule the things I really want to do. I run, read and write in the mornings — three of the four things on my Essentials List (spending time with family is the other thing on the list). Mornings are great because your day hasn’t been filled with a bunch of unscheduled, demanding, last-minute tasks that will push back those Essentials. For example, if you schedule something for late afternoon, by the time late afternoon rolls around, you might have a dozen other things newly added to your to-do list, and you’ll put off that late-afternoon Essential. Instead, schedule it for the morning, and it’ll rarely (if ever) get pushed back.
  18. The Golden Right-after-work Time. Other than mornings, I find the time just after work to be an incredible time for doing Essential things. Exercise, for example, is great in the 5-o’clock hour, as is spending time with family, or doing anything else relaxing.
  19. Your evenings. The time before you go to bed is also golden, as it exists every single day, and it’s usually completely yours to schedule. What do you want to do with this time? Read? Spend time with your kids? Work on a hobby you’re passionate about? Take advantage of this time.
  20. Lunch breaks. If the three golden times mentioned above don’t work for you, lunch breaks are another good opportunity to schedule things. Some people like to exercise, or to take quiet times, during their lunch breaks. Others use this time to work on an important personal goal or project.

Now picture yourself in the hammock…

To your success

Bobby

Review Your Goals Weekly

How often do you review your goals? Every year? If so, you may be ahead of most people. Even so, I recommend a more frequent review period that will seem like overkill for some people, but to me it’s the key to maintaining focus on your goals and actually making them a reality.The key habit to actualizing your goals: Review your goals at least once a week.

Let’s be honest: if you don’t think about your goals, you won’t make them happen. If you aren’t doing anything about your goals, they are just wishes. (If you haven’t set your goals yet, I highly recommend you do so.)

In order to actualize your goals, you need to take the following steps:

  1. Set your goals
  2. Set action tasks for each goal.
  3. Do the action tasks – one a day is ideal
  4. Motivate yourself to stay focused
  5. Review your goals often (weekly is ideal).

Here’s the process I recommend:

  1. Once a year (New Year is convenient, but really any time is good) you should review what you’ve done this year, and set your goals for the next 12 months. Yearly goals should be mini-goals of your life goals.
  2. At the beginning (or end) of each month, review your progress for the past month, and set your goals for the coming month. Set easily achievable goals — it’s better to set your sights low (at least at first) and achieve them than to set them too high and fail. Monthly goals should be mini-goals of your overall yearly goals.
  3. At a set time each week (Mondays work for me), review your progress for the last week, and set goals for the week. These goals should be mini-goals for your monthly goals. For each of these goals, list a few action steps. Then schedule the action steps throughout the week (one step per day is ideal).
  4. Each day, when planning your day, make your goal action step for that day be one of your Most Important Things for that day. Do it first thing in the morning. Once you complete it, you have done something awesome for that day — you’ve taken a small step towards making your dreams come true!

The key is to review these goals and set action steps each week. If you only do it once a year, or even once a month, you won’t remember them on a daily basis.

If you fall off your weekly review, just re-focus yourself and start again the next week. Don’t let small slip-ups stop you from achieving your goals!

To your success!

Bobby Wan

Top 10 Ways to Reduce Your Work Week!

Even though our modern lives have an incredible number of time-saving devices, we seem to end up working more and more all the time. From time-saving devices in the home (microwave, the robot vacuum, and dishwasher, to name three), to time-saving devices at work (spreadsheets, email, Internet, etc.), we don’t seem to be able to take advantage of the time saved and claim it for ourselves.

Let’s claim that time and decide, from this day on, to work less.

Here’s how:

  1. Reduce your work hours. Give yourself a set amount of time to work each day and each week, and stick to it. You’ll find yourself becoming more productive during the time you actually work, because you have to get your stuff done faster. To help you stick with your new work hours, set appointments for 30 minutes after you’re supposed to get off work. So if you tell yourself you’re absolutely going to leave work at 5 p.m. (or even better, at 3 p.m.), set an appointment for 5:30 p.m. and stick to it. Make it a doctor’s appointment, or a barber or beauty shop, or an appointment with your spouse or kids or workout partner. Whatever you do, stick to it.Best tip yet: cut your work week down to 4 days (or even 3). You’ll find that you can do all you need to do within that time period.
  2. Work from home. More and more people are finding ways to work from home, to either do their current job by telecommuting or to find a new career that doesn’t require them to work at the office. Consider this for yourself — write up a proposal to your boss, telling her how this will make you more productive and save money for the company. Or think of other job options that are more flexible. This step alone won’t save you work hours, because you can end up working even more, but you have to combine it with step 1 above — limit your work hours in the home, and set very strict boundaries for yourself.
  3. Have set email or RSS times. Don’t allow yourself to be available to the world every minute of the day. Set times when you will check and respond to email, or read your feed reader, or check your voicemail, and stick to them. You really don’t need to be connected all the time — people were somehow able to survive without it before. Now take that time that you save from responding to email, and claim it by reducing your work hours as in step 1 above. Also, now that you’re not being interrupted all the time, focus more, as in step 4 below.
  4. Become focused. If you want to work less, then become better at getting tasks done. That means you need to stop multi-tasking and focus on doing the task before you. Shut off all distractions, reduce distracting clutter, and focus on the one task before you. Get into a state of “flow” and really pour yourself into your task. This will make you more productive, meaning you can get more done in the smaller amount of time you set for yourself, instead of constantly becoming distracted, interrupted, and switching from task to task.
  5. Set time boxes. Parkinson’s Law says that a task will expand to fill the time available for it. So only give yourself a limited amount of time to complete a task, and you’ll do it. It may seem paradoxical, but it works. Give yourself 30 minutes to complete something, or an hour. If the task is too large to complete in an hour, break it into smaller tasks, and time box those smaller tasks.
  6. Do only the big tasks with big returns. Of all the tasks on your to-do list, which is the most important? Not the one that will take the most time, or that you want to do least. The most important task is the one that will give you the biggest return, however you measure that in your job. In freelance writing, that’s the article that will pay the most for the least amount of time spent on it. In programming, that might be the program that will become a giant killer, that will get you a million downloads, that will make a name for you in the programming world. All the rest is just busy-work — focus only on the key tasks with the most value.
  7. Outsource the rest. If a task or project doesn’t give you a huge amount of value, you shouldn’t be doing it. Give it to someone who needs the work. Find the repetitive tasks, the ones that need to be done but that aren’t worth your time, and hire someone else to do it for less. If it’s something that doesn’t really need to be done, eliminate it. Be ruthless with your time — you don’t need to be spending a million hours working.
  8. Reduce your commitments. You probably have too much on your plate. If you edit your commitments, you can reduce your workload and the amount of time you need to work.
  9. Shut off the computer. The biggest distraction ever invented. I know, you need the computer to work. But if you set limits for how long you’re on the computer, and shut it off the rest of the time, you’ll find that you get everything you need done within those limits. Don’t allow yourself to be on the computer all the time, or you’ll never be done. There’s always something else to do, something interesting to read.
  10. Change jobs. Does your current job not give you the flexibility to implement these tips? Then start looking for a new job. There are a million of them out there. Look online. If you’ve got skills (and you may have more skills than you think if you give it some thought), you can market them and find a job that fits your needs. Be confident in your skills, and ask for enough pay that you don’t need to work 40 hours a week or more to make ends meet. If you work 60 hours now, and double your pay, you only need to work 30 hours. If you don’t have the skills you need now, start learning them while working your current job. Important: don’t quit your job until you have another lined up.

Bonus tip: Find ways to make passive income. This is income that you don’t need to do much to earn every week. Investments, a web site that is self-sustaining, a business that doesn’t require your active management … these are just a few ideas for passive income. This will require an initial investment of capital or time, but once it’s going, you’ll be making money without having to work.

Reclaim your time and suddenly you’ll have a whole bunch of extra time to work on your life goals, to relax and de-stress yourself, to spend time with family and friends, to read, to educate yourself, to work on a hobby, to exercise. It’ll be one of the most important things you do.

To your success:)

Spend time with family and loved ones

When was the last time you told your family and close personal friends that you loved them? Whatever your answer, do it today. Recently my grandfather was admitted to the hospital, just days after his 80th birthday, for heart problems. He’s had heart surgery in the past, and this time, just as in the past, he toughed it out. But any day could be his day, the day when it will be too late to tell him how much he’s meant to me over the years.

Don’t let that day come for your loved ones without telling them what they mean to you.

I know that for many of us, expressing those kinds of feelings isn’t easy. That’s true for me, but I’ve been trying to overcome those barriers. But even if that’s too difficult for you, I recommend that you just hang out with your family or treasured friends. Talk to them. Listen to them. Understand them.

Just spending a little time with someone shows that you care, shows that they are important enough that you’ve chosen — out of all the things to do on your busy schedule — to find the time for them. And if you go beyond that, and truly connect with them, through good conversation, that says even more. Many times its our actions, not just our words, that really speak what our hearts feel.

Taking the time to connect with those you love will bring you true happiness. The more you do it, the happier you’ll be.

Since I’m a notorious list-maker, and because many people are busy and might need help with this, here are some tips:

  • Have five minutes? Send an email. It doesn’t take long to send an email to someone you care about, asking them how they are, wishing them a good day. And that little gesture could go a long way, especially if you follow it up over time with regular emails.
  • Have 10 minutes? Call them up. A phone call is an easy way to connect with someone. It’s conversation, without the need for travel. What an invention! 🙂
  • Have 30 minutes? You might not get the chance to do this every day, but at least once a week, take 30 minutes to drop in on someone you love (call first, so you don’t catch them in their underwear) and just visit. It’ll be some of the best 30 minutes you’ll spend this week.
  • Have a couple hours? Have a good lunch or go somewhere with a loved one. Who among us doesn’t have a couple of free hours each month? Weekends, or evenings, there’s got to be a time that you spend in front of the TV or mindlessly surfing the internet. Take a chunk of that time, and devote it to a friend or family. (If you truly don’t have that time,
  • Really focus on them. Don’t just spend time with someone but think about your work, or your blog, or the errands you have to run. Pay attention to that person. Listen. Really be there, in that moment, with that person. Because that’s a moment you’ll never get back, so spend it wisely.
  • Have a blast. Tell jokes, crack each other up, do something fun and spontaneous. Really have a great time!

    Family is everything:)

7 Strategies That Will Help You Eliminate Procrastination

Simple strategies which you can use from this moment on to eliminate procrastination and get results.

Procrastination can appear because of a variety of reasons:

  • Fear of Success
  • Fear of Failure
  • Fear of Judgment
  • Fear of the Unknown
  • Perfectionism and Micromanaging
  • Over Planning
  • The Unrealistic Expectations
  • Low Self-Esteem
  • Lack of Purpose and Direction

However, no matter the source, these seven strategies will help you solve that challenge.

And they will get you closer to accomplishing your goal, by creating a small shift in your mindset and approach.

Keep reading, see which one might do the trick for you, and test it out.

Here’s the list:

  1. Think only in the frame of 24 hours
  2. Visualize Your Ideal Day & Environment
  3. Work in Bite-size Pieces (& gradually work your way up)
  4. Use 2-minute rule (“When you start a new habit, it should take less than two minutes to do.”)
  5. Implement Seinfeld Method
  6. Procrastinate On Procrastination (postpone negative behavior for tomorrow)
  7. Get Acknowledgement (Positive Feedback) as fast as possible

Let’s start with the first one.

  1. Think only in the frame of 24 hours

“Where focus goes, energy flows.” — Tony Robbins

In the last seven months, this approach has made me extremely productive and helped me establish a variety of new habits while eliminating the negative ones.

Also, know that to form a habit or finish a project it can take months, but you should not think about that much in advance.

You should plan, but we tend to overburden ourselves, and this demotivates us.

So if your goal is to lose weight in 2 months, think about just one day.

For the next 24 hours, your job is to do your best to eat as healthy as you can.

That is it.

No thinking about next week, or even the day after.

Once the day is finished, think about your priorities for tomorrow.

Off to the next point.

  1. Visualize Your Ideal Day & Environment

“To bring anything into your life, imagine that it is already there.“ — Richard Bach

Visualization has an interesting way of triggering inner drive, which can motivate you to take a step towards your goals.

How would your ideal day & environment look like?

Answer these questions:

  • When do you wake up? Moreover, what do you do in your morning ritual?
  • What’s your most important goal, and what do you need to do today to get closer to it? How does your working space look like?
  • Are you in the flow? How many hours per day do you want to work?
  • What are the people that you spend the most time with? Family? Friends? Partner? Other ambitious thought-provoking people?
  • What hobbies do you have? Reading? Dancing? Fencing (i know, weird example)?
  • What do you do before going to bed? What’s your ritual?
  • Finally, how do you feel?

By simply imagining how would you like your day to unravel, you trigger inner motivation, which is incredibly powerful.

  1. Work Through Bite-size Activities

“Greatness is a lot of small things done well. Day after day, workout after workout, obedience after obedience, day after day.” — Ray Lewis

If you operate in 24h Frame, and you need to have a picture of your ideal day.

Next step is to take action.

Decide what’s the most important activity for your goal, and take a small step towards it.

Nothing significant, no big leaps.

Treat this activity as if you are implementing a habit, where consistency will always beat quantity.

Start today with one bite-size activity of 15 minutes, and do your best for the day.

Tomorrow, bring it up several minutes and improve it. Do this until you reach the point of your ideal working hours.

Remember, (your) ideal work day?

And then just learn, adapt and act.

  1. Use 2-Minute Rule

“If you can do a task in two minutes, do it straight away.” — Sam Bell

Many times we just can’t seem to find motivation to simply start an activity.

Even if we only want to do 15 minutes of the work, and work on something easy, somehow we can still skillfully stay away.

In these moments, tell yourself that you will do only 2 minutes of work. Moreover, start right away.

Before you know it, you will enter the flow and forget about the fact that you wanted to binge-watching a season of Friends.

Then, repeat, until you get better at beating procrastination.

  1. Implement The Seinfeld Method

Famous comedian Jerry Seinfeld said that he has a big wall calendar that has a whole year on one page, and it is on a prominent wall. Moreover, a red marker.

He said for each day that I do my task of writing, I get to put a big red X over that day.

“After a few days, you’ll have a chain. Just keep on it, and the chain will grow longer every day. You’ll like seeing that chain, especially when you get a few weeks under your belt. Your only job next is not to break the chain. Don’t break the chain!”

His net worth is an estimated 820 million dollars; that can tell you a lot.

This method works, and it’s amusing, especially when you keep it up for a while.

  1. Procrastinate On Procrastination (postpone negative behavior for tomorrow)

In the book 1984 (Nineteen Eighty-four) by George Orwell, there is a part where the members of the Outer Party are torturing Winston (the main protagonist), trying to break his spirit, and as they are beating him, there was one particular sentence he kept repeating to himself:

“I will confess, but not yet. I must hold out till the pain becomes unbearable. Three more kicks, two more kicks, and then I will tell them what they want.”

Usually, when we want to establish a good habit, we tend to procrastinate. We postpone the positive behavior.

However, what if we use that for the negative behavior?

Do an experiment.

Just one habit, and to focus on it in the span of 24hours.  If I feel the urge to break it, I will postpone it. For tomorrow.

The habit was eating healthy. I went to buy groceries, and I had a sweet tooth.When I saw the ice cream, I told myself (once I stopped drooling):

“You can have it tomorrow, but today get some veggies.”

Moreover, I did. It was hard, but the idea that tomorrow the ice cream is waiting for me was enough to let it go today. When I got up in the morning, I followed the rule for the establishing the habit.

I focused on the healthy eating part, in just one day, and that was it.

When I thought about the ice cream, I told myself the same thing: “You can have it tomorrow.” After I had repeated this for 3–4 days, it became easier.

My body was detoxicating from sugar, and I did not feel the need/want it anymore.

Procrastinating on bad behavior. It works like a charm.

  1. Get Acknowledgement (Positive Feedback)

“Real life is not always going to be perfect or go our way, but the recurring acknowledgment of what is working in our lives can help us not only to survive but surmount our difficulties.“— Sarah Ban Breathnach

What you are looking for is to get recognized for your results as fast as possible, because that’s crucial for sustaining your motivation.

Think of acknowledgment as of feedback, which will tell you whether or not you are on the right path.

Final Thoughts

Even if you choose one goal to try it out, you will get results.

However, you can also combine them, and you will have the compound effect because they will stack up.

Have in mind just one important rule:

Put more importance on your consistency, rather than the quantity of your actions.

It’s better to do even 5 minutes a day, rather than skipping three days.

Small actions, small steps, big results.

Then evaluate and adapt them/it based on the progress and circumstances.

To your success

Bobby

Ref: http://www.zerotoskill.com

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Stop Procrastinating Subliminal – Zen Style Mix

Find Click Here to Focus & End Procrastination Without Willpower!

A subliminal recording designed to stop procrastinating – here with a Zen style background.

Contains the following affirmations:

I’m eager to get started, finishing things.
All the waiting is over. I’m moving forward now.
My life is important and meaningful.
Now I’m making progress.
The more I get done, the better I feel. I love getting things done.
I get chores out of the way, quickly and easily.
One step at a time, everything gets done.
The best choices are obvious. All I need to know comes to me.
I keep agreements. Integrity and honesty are important to me.
I act with clarity, focus and intention.
Now is better than later.
I’m inspired. Momentum moves me.
I move forward with passion, power and certainty.
I’m vibrant, alive and filled with positive energy.
I’m productive. I follow through.
Great and powerful changes are happening right now.
The right use of my energy is crystal clear.
I clear away all clutter. I like clarity instead.
Sequencing is natural for me. My priorities are clear.
I know what is right for me. I know what to do next.
My path is opening. I am ready to begin.

300 Affirmations to Stop Procrastinating. Motivation. Brain Training Stop Procrastination..

Find Click Here to Focus & End Procrastination Without Willpower!

Each affirmation repeated twice. I repeated the entire 25 minutes to 50 minutes just in case once wasn’t enough to stop procrastination, or for mind training while sleeping.