Type the phrase ‘daily habits of successful people’ into any search engine, and you will be inundated with results bearing snappy titles like ’15 Daily Habits That Will Make You Happy and Successful’, ‘Hack Your Day’, ’10 Habits of Ultra Successful People: The Secret Sauce to Success’ and more.
Author Archives: Eve Tyler
Since the 1960s, one name in particular has become synonymous with power, charisma and success: Sir Richard Branson. He’s become famous not only for his entrepreneurial ventures, overwhelming successes and bizarre public stunts, but for his ability to inspire others as well. Many of us look to him for leadership guidance, but how exactly can we learn from him?
As our work lives become gradually more flexible, more of us need to be productive outside an office. Whether you’re a freelancer or remote worker, chances are you’re going to want a change of scenery every once in a while. Cafes and co-working spaces are the perfect place to caffeinate, refuel and focus with other like-minded individuals.
Most of us know what a good meeting looks, feels and sounds like. We do the prep work, we keep in mind the three principles of successful meetings, and we try not to waste anyone’s time. Unfortunately, most of us also know what a bad meeting looks, feels and sounds like: wayward conversations with no outcome or conclusion, no one keeping track of the time, the same people speaking over and over with the rest checking emails or covertly faffing around on Facebook to kill time.
It’s safe to say that wearables have successfully carved themselves a place in the consumer market: smartwatches, fitness trackers and notification devices are playing an increasingly prominent role in our day-to-day existence. Rapid advancements in flexible display technology mean that we’re able to expand our notion of what wearable tech can do, and where it can be used. But where do they fit in during working hours? Can wearables actually help us do our jobs?