If you’ve been reading productivity blogs for a while, you probably already know the basics of time management:
- Making your “To Do” list
- Focusing on one task/goal at a time
- Creating deadlines for yourself
- Rewarding yourself for accomplishing your goals
- Avoiding procrastination
- Making time to relax
It’s easy to understand these basics, but it’s another to actually apply them in real-world situations.
As you know, it’s very easy to lose focus on our daily goals – especially with email, Digg.com, Google Reader, yada, yada, yada.
So that’s why I’ve found these online resources on time management very practical:
Managing Your Time
Dartmouth developed a nifty list of online resources for time management. The article includes links to a time management video, planning documents, and free calendars to download in both Word and Excel.
The best way to defeat procrastination is to identify it the moment it’s happening. This article provides 3 practical steps to overcome this weakness in all of us.
10 Tips for Time Management in a Multitasking World
Even though this article is focused on today’s office environment, it definitely fits with the life of a busy student.
12 Hours to Better Time Management
Lifehack.org developed a great article on time management. Pay close attention to the first section that discusses how to set up your calendars.
61 Time Saving Tips
This article starts by saying that “You DO have enough time for everything” and then gives you a laundry list of ways to help you accomplish all your goals.
8 Ways to Avoid Managing Your Time Effectively
Sometimes it helps to read the opposite advice to think clearly about what we’re doing to waste time.
Time Management Principles for Students
The University of Minnesota Duluth compiled this list of time management strategies for students. Simple and practical.
TimeTracker is an online tool to help you track the time you spend on each of your tasks. It can help keep you on focused – which is helpful when you need to write a lengthy paper.
Time Management [Video] – Randy Pausch
This lecture was recorded at the University of Virginia – and runs over an hour. It’s both informative and entertaining.
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