By Jolie Miller | Saturday, February 28, 2015
I’m one of those people for whom saving and budgeting isn’t always top of mind. But tax time always reminds me that I need to be more vigilant.
So I need savings hacks that are—dare I say—fun. In fact, they should be so painless that I don’t notice I’m doing something terribly responsible.
Of course, you can learn all about setting financial goals on lynda.com.
But here are six of my own favorite money-saving tips:
By Chris Croft | Monday, February 23, 2015
Imagine if you had an extra month of free time: no interruptions, emails, or phone calls, and no extra work coming in from your customers or boss.
Just pure time that you can use to think, and to get ahead of the game. You could get SO much done—all those things you haven’t been able to get around to for so long.
Is it possible to get that much more free time? Yep. If you do these four things:
By Suzanna Kaye | Monday, January 26, 2015
How many free address labels and calendars do you really need?
Nonprofit organizations are one of the prime contributors to the piles of junk mail we get at home every day. And although you may want to support a particular charity and its mission, most of us do not need the constant donation requests in our mailboxes.
In my free video tutorial Stopping unwanted junk mail, I offer lots of tips for reducing the amount of mail you have to sift through and recycle each day.
Here’s how to stop junk mail from charities, specifically:
By Morten Rand-Hendriksen | Thursday, January 22, 2015
Tired of sitting in front of your computer all day? I think we all are. And it turns out all that sitting is very bad for us. It has to stop.
Fortunately there’s such a thing as a stand-up desk. Unfortunately, it’s not cheap.
Office furniture is expensive, and trendy office furniture is more expensive. Standing desks will always run you more than the sitting variety, and if you want one that lets you change the height back and forth from sitting to standing, you’ll have to shell out big bucks—which is not really an option for most of us.
So I came up with a better solution: I made my own.
By Suzanna Kaye | Friday, January 16, 2015
If you’ve ever had to submit an expense report or track receipts for your taxes, you’ve probably been frustrated by faded or lost receipts, as well as the tedium of compiling all the bits of information.
By taking your expense management paperless, you can save countless hours of expense tracking and get you back to the more important work in your day.
Using an expense management app like Expensify or ReceiptsPro, you can easily track all your expenses as they occur, categorize them, and save the receipt image. Even if you only track expenses for taxes, or if your company’s expense reports require their own format, these apps can save you a ton of time and energy.
I’ll show you how.
By Suzanna Kaye | Monday, January 12, 2015
Imagine your office free of papers on the desk, and your file drawers almost empty. Yet you know exactly where to find all your important information; you can do it within seconds and with very little effort.
You’ve just imagined your paperless office.
The reason more offices aren’t paperless is because people simply don’t know where to start. If you’re ready to go paperless, or even just want to test the waters, here are the five essential areas to set up first.
By Jolie Miller | Tuesday, January 06, 2015
If you’re one of the millions of people who hope to work from home in 2015, we’ve got some tips for you.
Last week, we showed you how to set up your home workspace for maximum efficiency. Today in the second article of our Work From Home series, we’ll help you figure out how to structure your day.
Establishing routines will make all the difference between crazy days in which you get little done and productive days in which you accomplish a lot with few interruptions. Even a company that’s skeptical of work-from-homers has to appreciate productive workdays!
These are the three questions you should ask yourself when setting up your workday routines:
By David Allen | Saturday, January 03, 2015
You can only feel good about what you’re not doing when you know what you’re not doing.
From my experience, a majority of the stress people feel comes not from too much to do, but from broken agreements with themselves. You can fool all the people all the time—but you can’t fool yourself for one second.
When you tell yourself you ought to do something, and you don’t do it, then you suffer the slings and arrows of self-doubt, frustration, depression, and the fatigue of overwhelm.
If that’s true, how do you get rid of the stress?
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