Save Time



Do more by doing less

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.

More on Trust and Time

<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.
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Who cares about Saving Time?

If you are interested in saving time, you're not alone. About 74,000 people google search the phrase "save time" every month.

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Here are some more stats from Google. There is an increasing number of people each year who are googling "save time".

Speed Reading to Save Time

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" />
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How Trust Saves Time

<p>Trust can save a lot of time. Much of life is spent either checking those we don’t trust, or being checked upon by those who don’t trust us. The term ‘audit society’ has been used to describe our world of constant checking - from our reliance on lawyers, auditors, and inspectors through to heavy bureaucracies and down to adding up our restaurant bills. Being trustworthy and having people you can trust can save more time than being a good time manager. This articles looks at ways trust saves time. </p>

How much work is really being done? (Time waste at work)

How much work-time is done in your office? A survey of 10,000 American staff showed that many staff intentionally waste over 2 hours a day at work. Interesting, those born in the 1950’s waste around 40 minutes a day, while those born in the 1980’s waste over 2 hours. This article looks at where wasted time goes at work and the potential to save time.
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Energy management - How managing personal energy levels saves time

What are your energy levels like? Are you ‘ready to go’ in the morning? Are you able to maintain high levels of energy during the day? Do you rely a lot on caffeine or sugar to keep you going? Do you have energy at the end of the day? There is a strong case that energy management can save you more time than time management. Energy management and saving time