DO YOU STRUGGLE WITH YOUR WORKFLOW?
Beat overwhelm with the world best-in-class skills and tools
to get your work volume under control and focus
Calm Control - Cognitive science and international best practices applied in the 5 steps of Workflow Management
Step-by-step progress on your dreams and goals in your
professional and personal life
Procrastination and work backlog overcome systematically
WE HELP YOU MAKE GTD® STICK
THE NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER
"A completely revised and updated edition of the blockbuster bestseller from 'the personal productivity guru'" — Fast Company
Since it was first published almost fifteen years ago, David Allen’s Getting Things Done has become one of the most influential business books of its era, and the ultimate book on personal organization. “GTD” is now shorthand for an entire way of approaching professional and personal tasks, and has spawned an entire culture of websites, organizational tools, seminars, and offshoots.
Allen has rewritten the book from start to finish, tweaking his classic text with important perspectives on the new workplace, and adding material that will make the book fresh and relevant for years to come. This new edition of Getting Things Done will be welcomed not only by its hundreds of thousands of existing fans but also by a whole new generation eager to adopt its proven principles.
LEARN AT YOUR OWN PACE
Five simple steps that apply order to chaos.
Collect what has your attention
Use an in-basket, notepad, or voice recorder to capture 100% of everything that has your attention. Little, big, personal and professional--all your to-do's, projects, things to handle or finish.
Process what it means
Take everything that you capture and ask: Is it actionable? If no, then trash it, incubate it, or file it as reference. If yes, decide the very next action required. If it will take less than two minutes, do it now. If not, delegate it if you can; or put it on a list to do when you can.
Put it where it belongs
Put action reminders on the right lists. For example, create lists for the appropriate categories--calls to make, errands to run, emails to send, etc.
Look over your lists as often as necessary to determine what to do next. Do a weekly review to clean up, update your lists, and clear your mind.
Use your system to take appropriate actions with confidence.