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Yes, that may be true but I think one of the most important tasks of managers is to consider the needs of the individual on one hand

But the fact is that you are never going to get caught up. You will never get on top of your tasks.

You can get control of your tasks and activities only to the degree that you stop doing some things and start spending more time on the few activities that can really make a difference in your life.

As you struggle to get caught up, new tasks and responsibilities just keep rolling in, like the tides.

You will never be caught up. You will always be behind in some of your tasks and responsibilities, and probably in many of them.

An average person who develops the habit of setting clear priorities and getting important tasks completed quickly will run circles around a genius who talks a lot and makes wonderful plans but who gets very little done.

This is another way of saying that, if you have two important tasks, start with the biggest, hardest and most difficult task first.

Successful, effective people are those who launch directly into their major tasks and then discipline themselves to work steadily and single mindedly until those tasks are complete.

When you develop this addiction, almost without thinking you begin to organize your life in such a way that you are continually starting and completing ever more important tasks and projects.

At that point, this behavior will take on a power of its own and you find it easier to complete important tasks than not to complete them.

When you train yourself, through repetition and practice, to overcome procrastination and get your most important tasks completed quickly, you will move yourself onto the fast track in your life and career and step on the accelerator.

It is amazing how many people are working away, day after day, on low value tasks because they have not had this critical discussion with their manager.

You’ll be amazed at how much easier it is to achieve your goal when you break it down into individual tasks.

Organize the project tasks by priority and sequence.

Lay out each of your major goals, projects or tasks by priority, what is most important, and by sequence, what has to be done first, what comes second and so forth.

20 percent of your tasks will account for 80 percent of the value of what you do, and so on.

Here is an interesting discovery. Each of these tasks may take the same amount of time to accomplish. But one or two of these tasks will contribute five or ten times the value of any of the others.

Often, one item on a list of ten tasks that you have to do can be worth more than all the other nine items put together.

This is almost always because they are working on tasks that are of low value while they procrastinate on the one or two activities that could make a real difference to their companies and to their careers.

The most valuable tasks you can do each day are often the hardest and most complex.

But the payoff and rewards for completing these tasks efficiently can be tremendous.

For this reason, you must adamantly refuse to work on tasks in the bottom 80 percent while you still have tasks in the top 20 percent left to be done.

If you choose to start your day on low value tasks, you soon develop the habit of always starting and working on low value tasks.

A part of your mind loves to be busy working on significant tasks that can really make a difference.

Which of them are, or could be, in the top 10 or 20 percent of tasks represent, or could represent, 80 or 90 percent of your results?

Maybe you need to do something different every day, so if you break down your revision into small tasks, and allocate them to specific days, there's more incentive to tackle them.

Also, in class we regularly had speed reading tasks to do, and we kept a record of our reading speed, so the teachers were encouraging us to work on that.