Productivity Tutorials for Clever.do
Learn how to use Clever.do. Find out the best productivity approach that works for you.
- Lean Productivity is the perfect workspace for everyone who wants to achieve more by doing less. You should focus on what’s important, postpone what’s minor, and say “no” to what’s unimportant.
- The Stay Focused workspace helps you maintain your current focus. While you can spend time on urgent tasks, you will still keep full focus on your most important tasks.
- The Effective Executive workspace helps you to become a great leader and deliver maximum impact for your company. As a leader, you need to take care of high-potential projects, which are not likely to succeed in the early stages. Everything else needs to be delegated or ignored.
- Lean Management is the productivity framework described by Marc Andreessen, and is the easiest framework for boosting your productivity. You should keep three (and only three) lists. If an item doesn’t make it onto one of those three lists, it goes away to the not-to-do list.
- The Personal Growth workspace uses a simple but powerful tool called the Most Important Task (MIT) framework. Most Important Tasks (MIT) will create the most important results you’re seeking to achieve. At the beginning of every day, create a list of three MITs, and then focus on getting them done as quickly as possible.
- Getting Things Done is a time-management method, described in a book of the same title by productivity consultant David Allen.
- Life Balance workspace protects your mental health against the potential negative effects of work-related stress. It helps you to develop a healthy life balance in which health, family, friends, and integrity play an important role.
- My Goal workspace helps you achieve your most important goal. Consider what you want to achieve first, and then commit to it. By accomplishing your daily goal, you move closer to your yearly goal.
Until we can manage time, we can manage nothing else. Effective executives know where their time goes. — Peter Drucker (from The Effective Executive)