The Productivity Project: Accomplishing More outlet sale by online sale Managing Your Time, Attention, and Energy outlet sale

The Productivity Project: Accomplishing More outlet sale by online sale Managing Your Time, Attention, and Energy outlet sale

The Productivity Project: Accomplishing More outlet sale by online sale Managing Your Time, Attention, and Energy outlet sale
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Product Description

A fresh, personal, and entertaining exploration of a topic that concerns all of us: how to be more productive at work and in every facet of our lives.
 
Chris Bailey turned down lucrative job offers to pursue a lifelong dream—to spend a year performing a deep dive experiment into the pursuit of productivity, a subject he had been enamored with since he was a teenager. After obtaining his business degree, he created a blog to chronicle a year-long series of productivity experiments he conducted on himself, where he also continued his research and interviews with some of the world’s foremost experts, from Charles Duhigg to David Allen. Among the experiments that he tackled: Bailey went several weeks with getting by on little to no sleep; he cut out caffeine and sugar; he lived in total isolation for 10 days; he used his smartphone for just an hour a day for three months; he gained ten pounds of muscle mass; he stretched his work week to 90 hours; a late riser, he got up at 5:30 every morning for three months—all the while monitoring the impact of his experiments on the quality and quantity of his work.
 
The Productivity Project—and the lessons Chris learned—are the result of that year-long journey. Among the counterintuitive insights Chris Bailey will teach you:
·         slowing down to work more deliberately;
·         shrinking or eliminating the unimportant;
·         the rule of three;
·         striving for imperfection;
·         scheduling less time for important tasks;
·         the 20 second rule to distract yourself from the inevitable distractions;
·         and the concept of productive procrastination.
In an eye-opening and thoroughly engaging read, Bailey offers a treasure trove of insights and over 25 best practices that will help you accomplish more.

Review

"Chris Bailey has tackled the daunting task of personally experimenting with any and every technique you can imagine that could positively affect your productivity. His dedication to the project and his intelligent conclusions, combined with his candor and articulateness, make this a fun, interesting, and useful read!" 
— David Allen, author of Getting Things Done


"Chris Bailey might be the most productive man you’d ever hope to meet." 
— TED Blog

"Here''s a book that promises, in the title, to pay for itself. And, the truth is, it will, in just a few days. And you''ll even enjoy the journey."
—  Seth Godin, Author of Linchpin

"Chris has written the ultimate guidebook for setting your life on fire. Read it, and you’ll not only get more done, you’ll feel better about it too."
— Laura Vanderkam, author of I Know How She Does It

"So often we get stuck just doing what we have always done, even if it''s not really working. This book helps you cut through all the productivity advice out there to find and test what really works for you." 
—  Shawn Achor, positive psychology researcher and New York Times bestselling author of The Happiness Advantage
 
" The Productivity Project is well-written, fun, practical and useful all at the same time. I loved this book. It''s practical Buddhism at its best!" 
— Marshall Goldsmith, bestselling author of Triggers, MOJO and What Got You Here Won’t Get You There

"Chris doesn''t just want you to be more productive. He wants you to live a better life. This book is a two-hour ticket to not only becoming more productive, but becoming genuinely happier."
—Neil Pasricha, author of The Book of Awesome and The Happiness Equation

About the Author

Chris Bailey, a graduate of Carleton University in Ottawa, wrote over 216,000 words on the subject of productivity on his blog, ayearofproductivity.com, during a year long productivity project where he conducted intensive research, as well as dozens of productivity experiments on himself to discover how to become as productive as possible. To date, he has written hundreds of articles on the subject, and has garnered coverage in media as diverse as The New York Times, The Huffington Post, New York magazine, TED, Fast Company, and Lifehacker.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

Where to Start

Takeaway: Everyone likes the idea of becoming more productive and making positive changes to his or her life. But in practice, both are tough, and having a deep, meaningful reason for becoming more productive will help you sustain your motivation in the long run.

Estimated Reading Time: 8 minutes, 40 seconds

 

A Dream Come True

Before each chapter, I’ve included a takeaway of what you’ll get out of it, so you can prime your mind for what’s to come. I’ve also included an estimate of how long it will take you to read each chapter, based on an average reading speed of 250 words per minute.

I have been enchanted with the idea of becoming an early riser since I can remember. Before starting my project, I would frequently daydream about waking up just a few minutes before my alarm clock sounded at 5:30, propelling myself out of bed to ritualistically prepare a coffee, catch up on the news that had taken place overnight, meditate, and go for a morning run before the rest of the world woke up. In my daydream I also woke up beside Mila Kunis, but that’s for another book.

Suffice it to say, when I started A Year of Productivity, I was determined to wake up at 5:30 every morning--even if it took me all year.

Before my project, as obsessed as I was with productivity, my nighttime and morning routines couldn’t have been less conducive to an early morning routine. After I would finish working for the day (as efficiently as possible, naturally), I would often lose track of time reading, hanging out with friends, or soaking in online cosmology lectures until I was either out of time or energy for the evening. As much as I was in love with the idea of rising early, becoming an early riser would have meant completely changing my nighttime rituals and morning routines, which felt like more than I could handle.

Of all the productivity experiments I conducted during my year of productivity, waking up at 5:30 was easily the most challenging. At first, I found that my 9:30 target bedtime snuck up faster and faster, and that I often had to make the choice: pack things in earlier in the day when I still had lots to do, or stay up late to get everything done and sleep in later. I sometimes found myself going to bed right when I had the most energy, focus, and creativity--I’m a natural late-night person--and so I decided to stay up later. I also wanted to hang out with my friends and my girlfriend when I was finished researching and writing for the day, which would have been impossible if I headed to bed early.

After about six months of chipping away at countless habits to integrate an early morning routine into my life, I settled into a new wake‑up ritual, one where I rewarded myself for waking up early (page 132), shut off my devices from 8 p.m. to 8 a.m. (page 186), quit drinking caffeine at noon (page 228), and eased into the ritual by gradually moving my bedtime earlier over the course of a couple of months (page 248). I’ll explain these tactics in detail later on, but needless to say, this was one of those experiments where I learned a lot of valuable lessons the hard way.

Nonetheless, six months in, I had done it: I had woken up at 5:30 every weekday morning for several weeks and settled into a new morning ritual. My morning routine was the stuff I imagined productivity dreams are made of:

5:30–6:00: Wake up; prepare and drink a coffee.

6:00–7:15: Walk to the gym; plan out my entire day while working out.

7:15–8:15: Make a big, healthy breakfast; shower; meditate.

8:15: Reconnect to the internet (after my daily shutoff ritual).

8:15–9:00: Read.

9:00–: Begin working.

I continued to follow the ritual for several months afterward, religiously powering down my devices every night at 8 p.m., heading to bed at 9:30, and waking up promptly at 5:30, feeling virtuous and pleased with my efforts until, one Monday morning, I realized something that stopped me cold in my tracks. I absolutely hated going to bed and waking up early.

After my initial excitement over my new routine wore off, I found myself growing tired of saying no to hanging out with my friends, simply because I had to head to bed early. I couldn’t stand quitting work when I was “in the zone” late at night. Every morning I found I felt groggy for the first hour or two I was awake. And I discovered I much preferred to meditate, work out, read, and plan out my day later on in the day, when I had more energy and attention to bring to the tasks.

Worst of all, the ritual didn’t make me more productive. With my new routine, I found I accomplished what I intended to a lot less often, wrote fewer words on average per day, and had less energy and focus throughout the day. And after doing the research, I discovered that there is absolutely no difference in socioeconomic standing between someone who is an early riser and someone who is a night owl--we are all wired differently, and one routine is not inherently better than another. It’s what you do with your waking hours, I discovered, that makes the difference in how productive you are (I talk more about this on page 250).

As much as I adored the idea of waking up early, in practice I liked waking up later much more.

 

Productivity with a Purpose

I think the same is true of productivity itself. Everyone likes the idea of taking on more and making positive changes to their life. But in practice, becoming more productive is one of the toughest things you can undertake to do. If it were easy, I probably wouldn’t have dedicated a year of my life to exploring the topic, and there would be no reason for this book to exist.

Though I learned a great many productivity lessons from this yearlong experiment, perhaps the biggest lesson I learned was just how important it is to deeply care about why you want to become more productive.

If I were reading this book instead of writing it, that last sentence is one I might have glossed over, so I think it’s worth repeating: perhaps the biggest lesson I learned from this experiment was just how important it is to deeply care about your productivity goals, about why you want to become more productive.

When I committed to turning my morning and nighttime routines inside out to wake up at 5:30 every morning, I didn’t think much about whether I deeply cared about waking up early. I was in love with the sepia-toned fantasy of being the “productivity guy” who rose while everyone else was still sleeping and got more done than everyone else. I didn’t think much about what it would take to make that a reality, or about whether I actually cared about what was involved in making that change on a deeper level.

Working deliberately and purposefully throughout the day can make or break how productive you are. But having a purpose is just as important. The intention behind your actions is like the shaft behind an arrowhead--it’s pretty difficult to become more productive day in and day out when you don’t care about what you want to accomplish on a deeper level. This productivity insight is by far the least sexy tip in this book, but it may be the most important. Investing countless hours becoming more productive, or taking on new habits or routines, is a waste if you don’t actually care about the changes you’re trying to make. And you won’t have the motivation to sustain these changes in the long term.

 

Sexy Values

The reason I have continued to research and explore productivity over the last decade is that productivity is connected with so many things I value at a deep level: efficiency, meaning, control, discipline, growth, freedom, learning, staying organized. These values are what motivate me to spend so much of my leisure time reading and seeking out online science lectures.

Waking up at 5:30 every morning? Not so much.

A long procession of people before me have written about “acting in accordance with your values,” and to be honest, whenever I’ve read those kinds of statements about values, I have almost always tuned out, or simply read on. Unlike Mila Kunis, values are anything but sexy. But they are most definitely worth thinking about when you’re planning on making major changes to your life. If I had taken just a few minutes to think about how waking up early was connected with what I deeply cared about--not at all--I could have saved myself months of willpower and sacrifice and done something much more productive with that time. Questioning why you want to make a change to your life can save you countless hours or even days of time, when you discover that you don’t really want to make the change in the first place.

 

The Practical Part

I know right now you’re deep in “reading mode” and aren’t eager to stop reading and perform a quick challenge, despite how much more productive doing so will make you.

But making the jump between knowing and doing is what productivity is all about.

Let’s gently transition from “reading” into “doing” and try the first productivity challenge of the book. Don’t worry, it’s a lot easier than you think: most of the challenges in this book will take you less than ten minutes, and all you need for most of them is a pen and a sheet or two of paper. There isn’t a challenge in every chapter, but I have added them when I think they will be worth your time. I know your time is the most valuable and limited resource you have, and I promise I won’t waste any of it. For every minute you spend on these challenges, I promise you’ll make that time back at least ten times over.

Ready to go?

Go ahead and grab yourself a pen and paper, and then read on.

 

The Values Challenge

Time required: 7 minutes

Energy/Focus Required: 6/10

Value: 8/10

Fun: 3/10

What you’ll get out of it: Access to your deeper reasons for becoming more productive. If you’re using the tactics in this book to take more on, you could potentially save countless hours by only focusing on the productivity goals you care about. The return on this challenge can be massive.

I know that if I simply suggested you make a list of your deepest-held values and then create a plan how to act in accordance with them, you’d either put down this book to write a negative review on Amazon, or skip ahead to see what other productivity tips I have up my sleeve.

For that reason, I’ve instead selected a few very simple questions for you to ask yourself that I’ve found helpful when examining new routines and habits. I’ve personally done every single one of the challenges in this book and can vouch for their efficacy. They work. I’m not just pulling them out of the ether to waste your time. To start with:

Imagine this: As a result of implementing the tactics in this book, you have two more hours of leisure time every day. How will you use that time? What new things will you take on? What will you spend more time on?

When you picked up this book, what productivity goals, or new habits, routines, or rituals did you have in mind that you wanted to take on?

Here are some important questions regarding your values and goals to think about.

Go deep. Ask yourself: What deep-rooted values are associated with your productivity goals? Why do you want to become more productive? If you find yourself coming up with a lot of values you deeply care about (like meaning, community, relationships, freedom, learning, etc.), chances are you care about the goal on a deep personal level, and the change you have in mind is probably worth making. If you find yourself blustering your way through this exercise, maybe a particular change or goal isn’t in tune with your values and is not really all that important to you. (Google “list of values” for a few great lists to start with.)

If thinking about values is too daunting to you, fill in this blank with each change you want to make: I deeply care about this because _____. Spin off as many reasons as you can to determine whether you care about each change on a deeper level.

Another quick shortcut to determine if a change is meaningful to you: fast-forward to when you’re on your deathbed. Ask yourself: Would I regret doing more or less of this?

I believe the point of greater productivity is to carve out more time for the things that are actually meaningful to you.

But tasks and commitments aren’t valuable only because they are meaningful to you. They can also be valuable because they have a significant impact in your work.

 

Not All Tasks Are Created Equal

Takeaway: Not all tasks are created equal; there are certain tasks in your work that, for every minute you spend on them, let you accomplish more than your other tasks. Taking a step back from your work to identify your highest-impact tasks will let you invest your time, attention, and energy in the right things.

Estimated Reading Time: 9 minutes, 47 seconds

Meditating for Thirty-Five Hours

I learned the hard way how important it was to slow down and work more deliberately when I abandoned my meditation practice. So I decided to conduct an experiment to get to the bottom of just how much meditation and slowing down impacted my productivity--and designed an experiment to meditate for thirty-five hours over six days.

As a seasoned meditator I was no stranger to meditating for long stretches of time. Before the experiment, I had meditated for thirty minutes every day for several years, practiced meditation with my Buddhist meditation group every week, and attended an occasional meditation retreat, where I lived in total silence for days at a time while meditating with other attendees for five or six hours every day.

Thirty-five hours of meditation in a week would be a lot for even our old friend the seasoned monk, who takes an hour to do anything. But I was too curious not to do it. To spice things up, throughout the week I also performed the same simple chores and tasks I would usually undertake, but in a mindful state.

While running the experiment, I tried my best to remain as productive as possible during the time when I wasn’t meditating, so I could observe the day-to-day effects of meditation on my energy levels, focus, and productivity.

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4.5 out of 54.5 out of 5
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Top reviews from the United States

Cavan Quam
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Helped me survive nursing school and two jobs
Reviewed in the United States on September 15, 2017
I''m not one to review many purchases on Amazon. However, I think I owe it to the author to leave a positive review due the huge positive impact this book had on me. As a brief synopsis, Chris Bailey argues that we need to look beyond just time management, and instead to... See more
I''m not one to review many purchases on Amazon. However, I think I owe it to the author to leave a positive review due the huge positive impact this book had on me. As a brief synopsis, Chris Bailey argues that we need to look beyond just time management, and instead to evaluate how we manage our energy and attention as well. He offers the reader multiple tips on how to be more effective with our management our time, energy, and attention with the techniques that he found most useful in his "year of productivity" - a year of self experimentation in the realm of productivity.

I read it in between semesters during an accelerated nursing program because I felt like I had no time, and that I was unable to pursue vital things outside of school like relationships and even exercise. This current semester, post reading, has been night and day compared to the last, as I have been more effective with the use of my time. I feel less cluttered mentally and I am able to focus better on my current tasks.

There are no gimmicks and "shortcuts" offered in this book (although some of the techniques are easy to apply and have immediate results). Overall, his book is more about big picture ideas, but these ideas are the ones that will have an actual lasting impact on productivity. Lastly, while this book may seem tailored to the professional or student, I would recommend it to anyone, as the techniques that he provides to make you more productive can also make you happier.
95 people found this helpful
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Ansatz
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
It was ok, but there are much better productivity books available
Reviewed in the United States on September 4, 2017
Pros: - There are some solid, actionable tips in here. - The author was pretty extensive in his experimentation with all of the productivity tips that are out there. Cons: - The credibility of the author is that he was productive at...reading and writing... See more
Pros: - There are some solid, actionable tips in here.
- The author was pretty extensive in his experimentation with all of the productivity tips that are out there.

Cons: - The credibility of the author is that he was productive at...reading and writing about productivity. It''s very circular logic. The book is about productivity, but I''m not sure what the author PRODUCED other than this book and blogs about productivity.
- The writing is sub par. It reads like a blog.
- Most of the tips I liked I had already learned from Deep Work by Cal Newport, which motivated them much better.
94 people found this helpful
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Krasimir Georgiev
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Excellent foundation in starting to cultivate your productivity
Reviewed in the United States on July 4, 2018
This book has tremendously changed the way i approach my work. I used to procrastinate a lot more than I do now. The book gives you the answers to why you procrastinate and how to fix it. The techniques are simple and effective and the book is written in a fun and engaging... See more
This book has tremendously changed the way i approach my work. I used to procrastinate a lot more than I do now. The book gives you the answers to why you procrastinate and how to fix it. The techniques are simple and effective and the book is written in a fun and engaging way, sometimes akin to a blog. What really sets this book apart are the examples of his personal experiments, which really adds to the credibility of the author.

The only downside is that I felt that there are more things that could be said on certain topics, for example sleep and diet, but that''s nothing some extra research on your part can''t fix.

The exercises at the end of every chapter are pretty easy and straightforward, although at times a bit tedious, will all allow you to up your productivity and understand a little bit more about yourself in the process. Not all of them will work for you, but if you make the effort to try them out and consequently integrate into your lifestyle the ones that work really well, your procrastination will subside and your productivity will skyrocket.
51 people found this helpful
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Bakari Chavanu
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Full a great ideas and insight
Reviewed in the United States on December 11, 2016
This is the second book I''ve read about productivity since I started using Todoist, the tasks management program. Bailey''s book gave me a few really useful strategies and goals for improving my task management strategy. As a result reading this book, I''ve moved about a... See more
This is the second book I''ve read about productivity since I started using Todoist, the tasks management program. Bailey''s book gave me a few really useful strategies and goals for improving my task management strategy. As a result reading this book, I''ve moved about a dozen of my maintenance tasks over to Monday mornings, which is my least productive day of the week. I am also going to experiment with not drinking coffee for 30 days and see how it affects my daily energy level.

This book would be very useful as the a college course, because just reading it without following through on some of the suggestions will not make it very useful.

I definitely suggest highlighting the book and trying out many of the recommendations he suggests at the end of each chapter. I also recommend keeping a reflective journal about your productivity, and write about what''s working and not working with your task management strategy. This book provides lots of different ways to think about your strategy, as well as experiments you could try to improve your productivity.
67 people found this helpful
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Melissa
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Waste of time
Reviewed in the United States on January 14, 2019
Keeps telling me, more on that subject on such and such page. Keeps mentioning this yearlong project but never gets around to talking bout it. 50 pages in I quit it''s so awful, waste of time
25 people found this helpful
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N.J. Terry
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
NEWSFLASH: Busyness and Productivity are not the same thing
Reviewed in the United States on June 19, 2016
Heard about this book on one of Tai Lopez''s videos, and it is put together very well. You can read this book start to finish, or skim through (as I did) to find what is applicable to you. Even better, each section has a "Estimated Read Time" at the beginning so that... See more
Heard about this book on one of Tai Lopez''s videos, and it is put together very well. You can read this book start to finish, or skim through (as I did) to find what is applicable to you. Even better, each section has a "Estimated Read Time" at the beginning so that you can gauge how long the chapter will take you, or if you only have a few minutes, you can skip to a chapter that matches your time.

For me, the biggest take aways were the Rule of 3 (in which you organize your life to have 3 things on your To-Do list), brain dumping (where you right down all the thoughts that you have at that moment and reference later), and the Collection Box (which is similar to the Brain Dump, except you jot thoughts as they come to you while you''re working on a task). I use the "Collection Box" at work to focus more, and I find that it has helped bit by bit in exercising my attention muscle. I also made a note to turn off all notifications during work, so that I don''t get distracted by the buzzing and pings on the lock screen.

I''ve only been practicing the techniques for a couple of weeks, so interested to see how this turns out over the year!
64 people found this helpful
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Fred
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
too much filler
Reviewed in the United States on March 26, 2019
too much blah blah. I don''t really care much about some guy''s process of reaching these results I just want to know the advice.
25 people found this helpful
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jpbevcv
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Good summary of the current body of work.
Reviewed in the United States on December 6, 2020
I don''t understand other lower ratings of this book that criticize it because it''s not all original thought, or because the author is not a business person. Perhaps his year of research is a bit of a gimmick, but this is exactly what I want overall. Someone who has studied... See more
I don''t understand other lower ratings of this book that criticize it because it''s not all original thought, or because the author is not a business person. Perhaps his year of research is a bit of a gimmick, but this is exactly what I want overall. Someone who has studied the subject doing a good job of aggregating current thinking. I will say it''s less useful on audio. His reading is fine, but this material benefits from the visual of exercises and other references.
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Top reviews from other countries

Vanessa H. Stevenson
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Blew me away
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 20, 2016
I just picked this up on a whim after hearing Chris on a podcast i listen to and was blown away. Bailey not only provides insightful ways to boost your productivity but challenges the reader to make changes to their habits in order to boost productivity . I felt Bailey''s...See more
I just picked this up on a whim after hearing Chris on a podcast i listen to and was blown away. Bailey not only provides insightful ways to boost your productivity but challenges the reader to make changes to their habits in order to boost productivity . I felt Bailey''s emphasis on the link between body energy levels and productivity was particularly insightful as i feel many books of this genre often do not address the issue very well as such i was pleased that Bailey addressed the issue at length. Ultimately, This book is unique as it incorporates discussion of different productivity techniques and also draws heavily upon Bailey''s "Year of Productivity " Project in which he conducted several experiment such as :- Using his smartphone for 1 hour a day, bingeing on Netflix for a week , meditating for 35 hours a week etc to see if these actions had a positive or negative affect on his productivity. Pros: -Challenges at the end of the chapters were easy and accessible but meant the reader had to have a hard think about their life -I have to mention the part about importance of energy again as i feel it was really important and the depth made the book rather unique for me -Made me think about my "Attention Muscle" and how out of shape it is Cons: I couldn''t find any - As i said i literally just found this book by listening to a podcast that Bailey done shortly before the book came out and figured hey its new year i''ll give it a go and it was fantastic !
14 people found this helpful
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piramol
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
life changing
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 12, 2019
there''s so much useful information in this book! it definitely changes how you work and how you approach productivity. If you want to become a more productive person, this is a must read.
One person found this helpful
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David
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Reminds you of what you probably know and should apply!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 23, 2017
Not much new in this book - if you have read books in this genre before - but succinctly presses the points home in a very readable and persuasive way. Well worth a read - take notes and follow up the the ''challenges''!
3 people found this helpful
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Ramesh
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Good book for productivity beginners
Reviewed in India on February 25, 2017
Has some good gems such as "Working on your high impact work", Managing your attention and energy in addition to time, disconnecting from internet etc. However, heavily borrows from other methods such as "David Allen''s Getting Things Done", "Tony...See more
Has some good gems such as "Working on your high impact work", Managing your attention and energy in addition to time, disconnecting from internet etc. However, heavily borrows from other methods such as "David Allen''s Getting Things Done", "Tony Schwartz''s Energy Project" and "Cal Newport''s Deep Work", "Laura Vanderkam''s tracking time" etc. I was somehow not comfortable with Author''s writing style which was mostly what he did as a project, while the challenges for the reader comes at the end of each chapter, it is too late after so many repetitive concepts. The whole book could have been cut in half without loss of materials. Also, a lot of advice here is not practical for people in a developing country such as India, such as hiring a virtual assistant or declining low-value meetings, but it is understandable when we realize that this is a book written for Americans, not for international readers. Definitely some great takeaways here, but they could have very well put in a long article, rather than a whole book. If you have plenty of time, by all means, read it, but if you want to learn more about the concepts and implement them, go for "Getting Things Done", "The way we are working is not working", "The 7 habits of highly effective people".
31 people found this helpful
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G Patel
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great little takeaways
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on September 19, 2019
Nice little nuggets of information you can act on, the challenges are simple but effective. Lots of tool and tricks to takeaway
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The Productivity Project: Accomplishing More outlet sale by online sale Managing Your Time, Attention, and Energy outlet sale

The Productivity Project: Accomplishing More outlet sale by online sale Managing Your Time, Attention, and Energy outlet sale

The Productivity Project: Accomplishing More outlet sale by online sale Managing Your Time, Attention, and Energy outlet sale

The Productivity Project: Accomplishing More outlet sale by online sale Managing Your Time, Attention, and Energy outlet sale

The Productivity Project: Accomplishing More outlet sale by online sale Managing Your Time, Attention, and Energy outlet sale

The Productivity Project: Accomplishing More outlet sale by online sale Managing Your Time, Attention, and Energy outlet sale

The Productivity Project: Accomplishing More outlet sale by online sale Managing Your Time, Attention, and Energy outlet sale

The Productivity Project: Accomplishing More outlet sale by online sale Managing Your Time, Attention, and Energy outlet sale