Adding gratitude into your workday can improve your wellbeing and productivity. It’s especially important to cultivate gratitude in times of crisis.
Procrastination is extremely prevalent and a habit most would like to ditch. So why is it so hard to kick the habit? And is it ever worth keeping around?
New year resolutions are notorious for failing us. Fortunately, there are some research-backed methods to help with breaking old habits and making new ones.
A closer look at our habits can help us cultivate a much healthier set of practices. And we need to do that to be our best in the workplace.
Our workspaces have become increasingly digital. So has our clutter. It’s time to start learning how to organize your digital workspace better.
Breaking up the work day benefits your health and your productivity, especially during this pandemic. Here are some tips to get you started.
Taking breaks during the workday leads to a whole host of benefits. You’ll be well and work well when you start implementing more breaks.
Are you exhausted by virtual meetings? So am I. So are many of us. Even CEOs are getting sick of virtual meetings. That’s because of all the ways these meetings fail to replicate natural conversational settings and strain our brains.
A few months ago, I wrote this blog post about the pandemic of burnout sweeping workplaces in the age of COVID-19. In that article, I cited a definition of burnout as unmanaged “chronic workplace stress,” but I didn’t really touch on other kinds of stress. This week, I want to address workplace stress outside the notion of burnout, in all its forms: the good, the bad, and the ugly.