Have you ever wondered how it would be if you could work in an office comprised of one gender? Wouldn’t that be easier and create a more productive work environment? One study says otherwise.
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Chaos at work is a serious problem, according to today’s guest blogger. To improve employee efficiency, Joe Baker recommends a five-point strategy.
Productivity improvement advice is everywhere. But an author and consultant Seth Godin offered one theory on why it doesn’t work. I disagree.
The concept of workflow and its impact on productivity is often highlighted on our blog. The classic workplace comic strip, Dilbert, had an interesting take on the subject.
If there was a list of things that compiled everything I thought would never happen, this would be one of them. How can treadmill desks help to increase your productivity and creativity?
People often think that the productivity consulting business should be in high demand. But there’s a terrible secret: increased productivity requires change, and people hate change.
The World’s Greatest Hobby on Tour (WGH) visited the Indiana State Fairgrounds. And, while the train displays were quite impressive, I found myself mesmerized more by the unproductive exhibits consumed by crowds.
A study from Australia says that its small business sector spends the most on expense transactions than any other country. When compared to large organizations, they spend almost 25 percent more while on the road.
Every business wants to increase productivity, and every employee wants to be compensated fairly. But what is the link between employee productivity and salary? How is what we get impacted by what we pay?
Two years after Microsoft introduced their Surface tablets into the world, many of us are still asking the question: Where the heck is an Office app? Well, the wait may be over. For some of you.
Taking a vacation can be the best and worst time. Most of us are thrilled with the idea of having time off, but what about the buildup of work that will be waiting on your desk for you when you return?
Most of us live our lives by consuming copious amount of coffee. In fact, that’s usually how we survive our mornings. But what if a switch to tea could actually benefit you more?
A survey of 4,000 office workers in India revealed something everybody already knew: employees spend about an hour a day on social networking websites like Facebook.
Most of us are always searching for ways to increase our productivity. And thanks to the ever evolving technology revolving around tablets and smartphones, even our desktops, there are countless new ways to boost efficiency. These apps are among the best ways to utilize all that technology at your fingertips.
So many companies come out with new apps or software that promises to help you improve your organization skills. What they don’t tell you is you need more than technology to increase productivity.
It’s not exactly news that there’s a connection between health and productivity. An infographic from our friends at ZeroCater outlines some up-to-date statistics on this link.
Creativity is something most companies want to harness. You’ll see it on job advertisements, bullet points in meetings, and whispered around the water cooler. How can you pull creative ideas out of your employees and somehow increase productivity at the same time?
Our willpower isn’t enough to keep us productive. So how do we keep pushing forward and avoid becoming complacent?
We’re all interested in being more productive at work. But increasing productivity isn’t the only measure that matters—and it probably should not be the first one to focus on.
Over at the website Blogussion, a writer named “Alex” suggested we can increase productivity by doing nothing. How can working less result in more?