- Irrelevant or not of interest to you.
- Speculation or opinions rather than fact.
- Repetitive or rehashed stories.
- Poorly or inaccurately reported.
- Useless gossip about celebrities.
Can you do more than you can? This may seem like a contradiction but you can certainly do more than you think - maybe even more you think is humanly possible. A couple of years back I began training for an event where I would cycle 1000km in a week - from Adelaide to Melbourne along the Great Ocean road. I remember thinking that this was a challenge so difficult that surely it stood at the borders of human endurance. After completing the event I realised how ridiculous my thinking was.
You can do more by doing less. Save time by cutting out less important things and you'll have more time for what's important. Here's what I did along with some of my struggles.
<p>In an earlier article we covered the topic of <a href="http://www.cravetime.com/save-time/concepts/how-trust-saves-time"><b><u>How Trust Saves Time</u></b></a>. That article claimed that - being trustworthy and having people you can trust can save more time than being a good time manager. </p><br>
This short article provides some further resources on trust and time.
Here are three questions that will help you make the most of your time.
If you are interested in saving time, you're not alone. About 74,000 people google search the phrase "save time" every month.
<img src="/sites/default/files/save-time.jpg" alt="Save time" width="300"/>
Here are some more stats from Google. There is an increasing number of people each year who are googling "save time".
Google search is incredible tool for saving time and it keeps getting better. Here are a few handy search tips that I love and then take a look at Google's latest search feature called Google Instant.
While the average reading speed is around 250 words per minute, speed readers can apparently do at least four time this rate (and without compromising on comprehension). The current world speed reader champ Anna Jones can read 4700 words per minute with a 67% compensation rate. Think about all the stuff you read in a week. How much time would you save if you could read twice as fast (or faster)?
<img src="/sites/default/files/speed-reading.jpg" alt="Speed Reading Saves Time" width="300" />