Managers and Employees
During the workweek, the calendar fills up fast. After cleaning out inboxes, tending to personal responsibilities, attending meetings, getting unexpected calls and processing administrative clutter, your window of productivity can slowly disappear. Add to that a tendency to procrastinate, get distracted or lose track of time chit-chatting, and time management can become a real problem. According to a Harris Poll, one in four workers spend at least one hour a day using technology for personal use.
Although these mini-breaks might seem relieving, they actually contribute to workday stress. In fact, employees who can prevent interruptions experience less stress than those who seek them. A study in the Journal of Applied Psychology found that time management behaviors, like goal setting and prioritizing, have positive effects because they make employees feel in control, leading to fewer anxieties and greater job satisfaction.
Through this course you will learn which time-management style works best for you and how to eliminate bad work habits. As a result, you will be able to increase productivity, be more dependable, handle interruptions, feel in-control of your workweek and reduce stress.
Participants Will Learn: