Earlier today, you walked into your job. Over the past few days, you’ve had to time to do a little bit of brainstorming on your next major project and are ready to finally get things started. You said good morning to your coworkers (or family if you work from home), sat down at your desk, fired up your computer and opened your email inbox.
You don't remember the last time you had seen so many red-flagged messages. "Emergency" after "emergency," you typed your fingers to the bone with an unrelenting ferocity as you sent requests for further information, emailed questions to people involved in the projects in jeopardy and set out researching and problem-solving the issues on your own. In between tasks, you attended meetings, some beneficial and some not so necessary. You continued until the 4 o’clock hour and breathe a sigh of relief when the last concern is resolved. You then realized you never started on the project that, until 8:30 a.m. that morning, was considered the most important item on your checklist. As much as our minds want to jump to solving the most urgent of problems, your productivity will suffer because you aren’t given full concentration to the projects and ideas that matter to you and your professional development.
With the inevitability of the urgent always looming, setting aside and blocking off time to work on the important is crucial. Campbell Business Services is here to help you make your professional ventures as effective as possible. For more information on how we can help YOU, email email@example.com!