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Time Management

Business Management Daily provides time management training that can help you and your office operate more efficiently

We report on time management skills that can dramatically cut down on wasted time during work hours. These techniques will help you get more done at work – and get you home on time.

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To feel fulfilled and productive at home and in the office, you need a strong work-life balance. Here are some time-management tips to help you achieve it.
Better manage your task list and save time by converting emails to tasks. Microsoft Outlook and the Touchdown app both offer conversion features.
Overcommitting spreads you too thin and diminishes what you are able to contribute to the organization. Use these tips to say “No” more often.
Many of your patterns and habits aren’t helping you become more efficient or successful. Here are tips on thriving in a to-do list-dominated world.
Even if you’re not a chronic procrastinator or someone who’s easily distracted, you can probably think of plenty of tasks you don’t like to do because they’re tiresome. Still, you have to get them done, so find a better way to complete them with these tips from EZ-PR founder Ed Zitron.
Stay focused and make the most of each moment you spend in the office with these tips.
Just like the internet, dealing with your email can waste lots of time. Keeping a clear inbox allows you to address only recent emails without sifting through piles of old ones.
Just a few months into the year and you’re already playing catch-up? It’s not too late to make 2014 the year you start successfully managing your schedule. Here are five tips from time management expert Patricia Hutchings.
Make a list of five reasons why you need to travel, and contrast those against five ways in which you would benefit by traveling less or not at all.

Just because they’re often hailed as productivity tools doesn’t mean smartphones are always helpful. How do you draw the line between what’s helping and hurting? Some experts offer their take on the issue.

If your inbox is always overstuffed and you feel overwhelmed, you’re probably not get­­ting everything done, says Eliza­­beth Grace Saunders, founder of Real Life E Time Coach­­ing & Train­­ing. Here's what you should be doing instead:
When employees complain that they have too much work to do or that they’re wasting time on meaningless tasks, do your best to eliminate unnecessary jobs. However, also establish a plan for how employees will use the newfound time—so that they aren’t wasting it.
Learn how to budget your cognitive resources with these tips from Harvard economics professor Sendhil Mullainathan.
Next time someone asks you, “When can you have this done?” resist the understandable temptation to blurt out the earliest, and possibly unrealistic date.
Any conviction you have when starting work on a project fades fast when word of a deadline extension comes through. The same problems you had the first time around loom even more the second time ...
The growing use of tablet computers and other personal technology has led to a slew of productivity apps for busy professionals. Ironically, the proliferation of so many timesaving tools is making people less efficient.

To take control of your calendar and get more done, The Daily Muse co-founder Alex Cavoulacos recommends you start by asking yourself five questions so you can build a vision of your ideal week.

Plenty of people lie to themselves about their own productivity—many without even knowing it. IDoneThis’ chief creative officer, Janet Choi, has some tough love to help you get honest with yourself.
The world is moving fast these days and employees need to get a lot done while maintaining focus and accuracy, writes Anita Bruzzese, who offers four things to remember to help you be more present and productive at work.
The most common distraction from work is nonwork-related chats, followed by Internet searches and loud co-workers, according to a new CareerBuilder.com survey of nearly 4,000 workers. Here’s the complete list of what’s eating into productivity.
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