Get up on stage? No problem. Spotlight? Love it. Talk to people? Yes, please. Five minutes? Now I’m panicking. Here’s what I’ve learned about crafting a “tight five.”
Science shows that the moments when it looks and feels like we’re not doing much are the moments when the brain is working more to innovate and be creative. The challenge is in letting it do the work.
Becoming aware of which of your hours are more valuable can — and should — impact your decisions about how to spend your time and how to price your services.
We can easily fall into the false beliefs that all units of time are equal, and that we must follow a prescribed timeline. But this belief ignores other facts about how we measure time.
Many entrepreneurs start a business in search of freedom, only to find that they are still slaves to work because they lack one essential element: control over time.
To make time for what’s truly important, you don’t need as much time as you think. You need something else.
Funny, isn’t it, how it’s called Daylight Savings Time, yet we don’t save much. In fact, we feel like we lost an hour.