Tagged With workload

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I've recently acquired a pair of track pants. They are soft. They are warm. They are comfortable. I haven't worn or even thought of wearing track pants since childhood, instead opting for jeans from dawn til dusk, but I've since rediscovered a world of comfort known only to those who don soft pants. I suggest you do the same.

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After working on a demanding grant application for a charity for several weeks, I was exhausted. When my boss asked me to perform simple tasks it was all I could do not to snap at her. And when my colleagues and friends asked how the new job was going, I made cynical jokes about how it was a waste of time. I didn't know it then, but I was burnt out.

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If you try to keep yourself scheduled like clockwork with your calendar and add work reminders and life commitments all in one place, it can start to add up to the point where it all feels overwhelming. Keep optional events separate, though, and you'll clear a lot of clutter.

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In an ideal world, you'd have a perfect amount of work to fill your day. But let's be real: The odds that you'll just show up and be met with the exact right number of tasks are slim. It's a lot more likely that you'll (at least at times) feel overwhelmed, underutilised or downright bored.