Book Review – Chicken Soup For the Working Mom’s Soul

Sometimes when I am traveling or between novels, I pick up a “Chicken Soup” book. For those of you who have never read one, they are anthologies of essays on a particular topic. They range from books about parents to cancer to being a pet lover. What I like most about the whole series is that you can read them for just a few minutes at a time when you have a chance. Essays range from about 1-6 pages long.

While at the store the other day, I picked up “Chicken Soup for the Working Mom’s Soul.” It seemed a pertinent read given that I have been a working mother since the day my first daughter was born.

In the beginning, I loved the book. Some of the essays were about work at home moms, which applied to me. I was literally laughing out loud at some of the things that were written. Then the book took a turn that confused me a little bit. One of the chapters was about how being a mother is a job. Without getting into that argument, it was odd to appear in the book because the essays were about women who quit their jobs to stay at home with their kids. Maybe they wanted to be sure that within the title “Working Moms” they included those whose job is being a mother? I’m not sure, but the essays seemed out of the flow of the others.

Then I got to an essay that really hit home for me. It started like this: “When I tell another mother that I work from home and she says, ‘Oh, that must be the ideal situation,’ I know one thing about her, even if we’ve never met before. She does not now, nor has she ever, worked from home.” I’ve met that woman 50 times, I think, and she has always made the same comment!

The book got back on track for me and I found myself excited to be reading about moms who I could completely identify with. These were the moms who do the same balancing and juggling that I do on a daily basis. They are probably the same moms who are happy to pick up a book that they can read for 5 minutes at a time and enjoy.

You should be able to pick up “Chicken Soup for the Working Mom’s Soul” (by Jack Canfield, Mark Victor Hansen, and Patty Aubery) at any bookstore, including Borders, Barnes and Noble, and Amazon. If you are a working mom, you will absolutely identify with many of the essays and cry and laugh right along with the authors.

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Private Jet Sales Approach in a Tough 2019 Buyer’s Market – Working With Trusting & Trusted Partners

2019 became a Buyer’s market since 55 of the Worldwide 404 operational Hawker 800XPs were now available for sale, (representing 14% of the entire fleet), making this a challenging market for selling a Hawker 800XP or other similar pre-owned private jet aircraft.

Consulting brokers, like The Private Jet Company, stay in constant touch with both buyers and sellers over years to answer any questions or concerns related to the private aviation industry, aircraft price trends, private jet ownership and future interests and as a result became trusted advisors for any private aviation matters.

Early in the inspection process our expert inspectors found out that after placing the aircraft with its new operator, the owner dropped the top-tier engine and APU maintenance service plans that had conveyed with the aircraft upon purchase. We advised the estate that the lack of the APU and engine programs was a significant reduction in the aircraft’s value.

The estate agreed with our recommendation and decided to re-enroll the aircraft on the top-tier engine and APU maintenance service program.

Even though the owner only flew 100 hours in the two years since the engines and APU had been un-enrolled from the maintenance service plan programs, the engine manufacturer, Honeywell, required a full enrollment inspection and performance evaluation of the engines prior to acceptance into a new APU maintenance program.

Upon the recommendation of The Private Jet Company, the estate engaged Dallas Airmotive to perform the engine re-enrollment inspection, since they did the 2011 Midlife Inspections for these engines. Upon re-inspection, the engines were found to be in excellent condition and Honeywell agreed to re-enroll the engines. Based on our direct negotiation with Honeywell on the re-enrollment buy-in amount we were able to secure a substantial discount for the owner.

With the 20-Year inspection completed and the engines and APU now re-enrolled on the top-tier programs, we contacted potential buyers who inquired about the aircraft. One buyer offered the best terms and after some negotiations on behalf of the estate, a purchase agreement was executed. The new owner was a King Air operator in the Midwest buying the firm’s first jet.

The buyer agreed to accept the recent 20-year G Inspection as their Pre-Purchase Inspection and a smooth transaction was concluded by the delivery of a highly upgraded, freshly inspected and fully program enrolled Hawker 800XP. Both buyer and seller were fully satisfied with the transaction and its outcome.

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Working From Home – Your Boss Has Obligations, But Only You Can Make It a Success

Having a flexible working arrangement which allows employees to sometimes work from home can be beneficial for everybody involved – but it needs buy-in from all concerned to make it a success.

The traditional model of having everybody clock in at nine in the morning and out again at five had its advantages, but it reflected a mindset which has long had its day. Some firms, of course, have taken longer to emerge from that mindset than others, but recent years have seen a substantially more adaptable approach on the part of many bosses as the lifestyles of employees as well as consumer expectations change.

Employers’ Obligations to Consider Home Working Options

In recognition of these new realities legislation exists to ensure that every employer gives reasonable consideration to a request for flexible working arrangements, subject to certain conditions having been met. Employees have redress if stipulated procedures, such as a meeting to discuss such an application, are not followed. There is some evidence to suggest that employers’ attitudes are changing as it becomes clear that removing unnecessary areas of conflict between an employee’s private and working life leads to greater work satisfaction and increased productivity. A report from the Chartered Institute of Personnel and Development has argued that implementing flexible working practices can improve engagement and motivation amongst staff.

But changing workplace cultures and the attitude of employers is only half the story. Working successfully from home is a strict discipline to which the employee also needs to adapt if the arrangement is to prove successful. The home and life within it are filled with potential distractions and without a positive effort being made to tackle these it is unlikely that productivity will benefit from relocation away from the workplace.

Overcoming Distractions and Obstacles to Working From Home

This is no small obstacle to overcome. Having to attend to children and family business, simple domestic obligations like laundry, shopping, cooking and the television can all compete for the employee’s attention. Without supervision some will undoubtedly lack the discipline to work the required number of hours with the required level of concentration to be able to replicate the performance they would provide in the workplace. Even people who work privately and independently from home, following such disciplines as freelancing, creative writing or filling in online surveys, are aware of the importance of creating the right ambience in which to work. Sometimes relocating to another room, or to an entirely different environment, may be necessary to ensure the right conditions.

Informed opinion seems to suggest that flexible working from home, where the nature of the work permits, engenders greater productivity and enhanced employee satisfaction and thereby loyalty, but this is only achievable when focus and concentration are maintained, work is structured and distractions can be eliminated.

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Employment Law – Excessive Working Hours – Breach of Duty of Care

In the case of Mark Hone v Six Continents Retail Limited (2005), a pub landlord having collapsed due to overwork successfully sued his former employers in the County Court for breach of duty of care.

Mr Hone, the claimant, started working for Bass (now Six Continents) as a pub manager in 1995 and in 1998 was awarded “Pub Manager of the Year”. However, in 1999 he started working at The Old Moat House where he found himself working 13 hour days.

He repeatedly complained to his employers that he was overworked but the employers took no action. He had no assistant manager and other staff members, who left, including two chefs and an administrative worker, were never replaced.

Mr Hone, who had refused to sign a clause opting out of EU legislation that limits the number of hours an employee works, began suffering from headaches and insomnia. In May 2000, he collapsed at work suffering from an anxiety disorder. In 2004, Mr Hone sued Bass for breaching the duty of care owed to him as an employee.

The first instance court ( Swansea County Court ) held that:

Bass had not taken reasonable steps to ensure that Mr Hone did not work over 48 hours, which was likely to cause injury to his health, and that resources were available to employ more support staff for him; and

Bass should pay Mr Hone £21,000 in damages.

Six Continents (formerly Bass) appealed this decision to the Court of Appeal who upheld the Swansea County Court’s judgment.

Comment: This case highlights the importance of not imposing excessive working hours on employees and ensuring that employees have sufficient staff support.

If you require further information contact us at

© RT COOPERS, 2005. This Briefing Note does not provide a comprehensive or complete statement of the law relating to the issues discussed nor does it constitute legal advice. It is intended only to highlight general issues. Specialist legal advice should always be sought in relation to particular circumstances.

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The 3 Questions You Need to Answer Before Working With a Career Coach

1. What types of clients does the career coach usually work with?

If you’re a recent college graduate, although it may be tempting to meet with an executive coach because you want to be an executive, it may not be the best advice for this point in your career. If you’re coming out of the military and entering the private sector, you should look for a coach who specializes in military-to-civilian or military-to-contractor transitions. Finding someone who “speaks your language” and has helped others in similar situations is key to developing a productive relationship with a career coach.

2. Does the career coach offer a free consultation?

A free consultation will help you get a better sense of your chemistry with a career coach. It’s not all about qualifications (though they’re certainly important, too!) – it’s also about finding someone who you feel comfortable talking to… After you have a consult, you should come away with some clear ideas on the types of things you would work on with the coach and an idea of that coach’s methodologies. Some coaches rely heavily on assessments and tests, while others focus more on building a rapport. Do you want a coach who thinks spirituality is an important part of your career path? Do you want a coach who is more of a listener than an advice-giver? Do you want a coach who is the same gender or age as you are? There are no “right” answers – it’s about finding a fit.

3. What are the coach’s credentials?

Career coaching is still an unregulated field – and having a certification is no guarantee of competence, but a committed career coach isn’t just winging it – this is a profession that requires a lot of study and practice. Having studied with a well-respected institution such as the Career Planning & Adult Development Network is a good sign that a coach has been exposed to well-accepted methodologies in the industry. An established career coach should have no problems telling you what her credentials are and where they are from. Again, different clients are looking for different things from their career coach – if your main concern is conducting a job search, finding someone with expertise in recruiting, resumes, and interviewing might be a good idea. If your main goal is to move up within your current place of employment, you may want to find someone who has a strong background in human resources and staff development.

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How to Earn Money Online Without Working For It

Today I want to talk to you about how you can make sure that you never have to work another day in your life.

The whole school-work-retire cycle (in my humble, yet always spookily accurate opinion) really sucks.

You have to study for years at school, then go out and finally work for about 50 years and retire when you’re too old to enjoy it.

And let’s face it, no one really wants to go through all those years of working just to end up where you really wanted to be all along, which is having the time to do whatever you want.

Well what if I told you that you don’t have to wait to have what you want? You can have the time to do whatever you want right now and not have to work for years on end.

Sound impossible? Well it’s not and I’ll prove it.

Let me ask you something.

What do these 3 people have in common?

  • Stephen King
  • Isaac Asimov
  • Steve Jobs

None of them worked for a living

Yes they all had careers, but they didn’t have to work.


Because they loved what they did. And if you love what you do, then it isn’t work, it’s a pleasure.

Stephen King is a novelist. He writes books. Many of his books have been made into movies.

He also writes short stories (although they are more like short novels). Many of his short stories have been made into movies too (think Shawshank Redemption)

Why have so many of his books and stories been made into movies?

Because they’re good.

Why are they Good?

Because he loves writing. He’s passionate about writing. That’s why he’s been writing novels for all his adult life, even though he’s so rich he doesn’t need to write anymore.

But he loves writing so much that he doesn’t want to stop.

Will he retire?


You don’t retire from something you love doing because it’s not work.

It’s passion.

Likewise the late Isaac Asimov was passionate about writing. He wrote over 400 books during his writing life which equated to about one book a month.

How did he write so much and for so long?

He just loved to write. He was passionate about writing.

And what about Steve Jobs?

We all know he was CEO of Apple Computers.

He too was passionate about what he did and he did it until he became too ill to carry on.


Again, because he loved what he did. To him his job was his life. Everyone said he was a perfectionist at what he did. That’s because he was so passionate about his work.

Steve Jobs was rich. He didn’t need money.

He kept going to “work” everyday because to him, it wasn’t work.

What if you could do the same too? What if you could find a way to set up your own online business, quickly, simply, and for free and start earning money without having to ‘work’ for it?

Working this way means you can work from anywhere, choose your own hours to work, and your income can be limitless, because it all depends entirely on you. You will be in control of everything working for yourself with no commuting and no boss to answer to.

And that’s what Living the Laptop Lifestyle is all about.

It’s about choosing something you’re passionate about and building an online business around it.

That way, you’ll wake up excited every morning and look forward to sitting down with your laptop computer for a few hours and doing what you love.

Can you imagine how great it’s going to be when you’re living your dream?

And today is the day that you’re going to start creating. Your own Laptop Lifestyle and start living life on your terms.

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Working With Thunderbird Message Filters

Email can be a bit of a problem especially when you have an account that gets quite a bit of spam and junk email. At times it’s easy to just make a new account and inform your contacts about your new email, but at other times you really need to continue using that email account. The only way to do so when you get hundreds of spam and junk email a day is using filters.

Thunderbird is a free open source email client. One feature that Thunderbird has is email filtering. This allows you to set some parameters and the program will follow those and do exactly what you tell it to do.

Go to Tools then Message Filters to bring up the options. Start a new filter to begin. Basically you have a couple options. If the top section’s conditions are met, it will do what you want in the bottom section. For example, if you get the word Mercury in the body of an email, you can set a filter so that it goes into your Junk folder or anywhere else on your account. This can be set for words in the subject, body, email accounts, and many other options giving you full control.

If you have an account where you are getting twenty pieces of junk for every real email, it might be time to start also filtering out messages you want. Set up a filter for certain email addresses to go into a certain folder. This way you can filter out what you want and won’t have to deal with the spam and junk as much making using your email a bit easier.

If you get creative, you can get to the point where even a junked email account that gets hundreds of spam messages a day is still usable under Thunderbird with the proper filters.

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Understanding the Masonic Working Tools

A stonemason has his own set of tools that he uses to complete any form of stonework. But this does not mean that Freemasons do not have tools of their own. Just because they do not lay bricks or work on stone inside their lodges does not mean that they do not need anything else. In fact, aside from the different Mason regalia used in rituals, there are also tools associated with each degree that a Mason lands on.

Entered Apprentice

  • 24-inch Gauge

A gauge (or a ruler) is used to measure the hours of each day. At this degree, Masons are taught to divide their day into three, spending 3 hours on sleep or refreshment, 8 hours on the service of God and others in need, and 8 hours on work and the usual vocations.

  • Common Gavel

The common gavel, unlike other gavels, has one end that comes to a point. For normal stonemasons, this is used to chip away edges on bricks and stones. But for Freemasons, it symbolizes the art of chipping away the different vices and other superficial desires of the heart.

  • Chisel

In the US, this is often left out. In the UK however, this continues to be an important symbolism in the Entered Apprentice degree. In real life, stonemasons use the chisel to remove flaws from a gem. In this Masonic degree, it symbolizes how the human mind can become more beautiful through the endless journey towards more knowledge.


  • Square

A 90-degree ruler, it asks Masons to make sure that they square their actions through their morals and values.

  • Level

The level has become a symbol of equality among Masonic brothers. It also shows that every Masonic brother shares the same goal and will be judged by the same laws.

  • Plumb

Also called as a plumb line (for stonemasons), it reminds Masons to stay just, honest and upright.

Master Mason

  • Trowel

The trowel symbolizes the need to spread brotherly love, with the theoretical cement it is spreading symbolizing the strong unity or bond among brothers.

  • Pencil

Although the pencil seems to be a common tool in an actual stonemason’s job, in Freemasonry, it symbolizes how God has everything that people do written down. On the judgment day, this list will be consulted and will be the basis for how one will be judged.

  • Skirrit

The skirrit, in stonework, is used to draw a perfect line on the ground. In Freemasonry, it is a reminder to stick to the goal of perfection that the brotherhood has set.

  • Compass

The compasses are among the most popular symbols of Freemasonry, and also proves to be one of the most important tools. It reminds Freemasons to know the limits between good and evil based on the rules of the Great Architect of the Universe.

Seeing how these tools help in every degree of Freemasonry, it is no wonder that they are also among the most common symbols that appear on important Masonic regalia.

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Social Security Benefits and Working With Autism

Autism spectrum disorder is a condition of the brain which is marked by an unusual preoccupation of oneself, leading to difficulty in communication, inability to interact socially, and the inability to imagine. Adults with autism, for obvious reasons, face challenges in performing any kind of work that calls for attention or paying undivided attention for an extended period of time.

But in some cases, people with autism spectrum disorder, may adjust to the work environment. This happens only if the person has Asperger’s syndrome of high-functioning autism. However, statistically speaking, most adults with autism are not able to work full-time or land gainful employment to live independently. Despite significant attempts by several companies to create an environment where adults with autism spectrum disorder will be able to work, only about 5% of such people have been able to land proper employment globally.

The cause behind autism spectrum disorder is unknown. Early detection is the key for autism treatment, when it can be treated both therapeutically and medically. A child with autism has a much better chance to live independently when he/she grows up, than an adult.

The US Social Security Administration (SSA), fortunately, recognizes autism spectrum disorder as a full disability among both adults and children. To get social security benefits as an adult, the person must prove to be incapable of performing any work that’s available to a neuro-typical individual having the same level of education and capabilities.

Autism and physical work

Autism spectrum doesn’t directly affect the ability to carry out physical tasks. However, it does affect the ability to concentrate and receive instructions to execute those tasks. People with a milder form of autism spectrum disorder may overcome challenges to employment in offices where supervisors are trained to deal with autistic employees. But elsewhere, adults with autism are usually unable to carry out any proper gainful activity.

To be considered as fully disabled by the SSA, a person must have significant and obvious social function impairment, face difficulty to concentrate and communicate and in cognitive functions.

Receiving social security benefits as an autistic child doesn’t mean that he/she will continue to get the benefits as an adult. The social security disability (SSD) diary is opened when the autistic child turns 18. It’s advisable to be represented by a SSD lawyer, if the young adult wants to continue getting the social security benefits. There are appeals and proceedings and reconsideration is much more than just a cakewalk.

Autism and the ability to perform sedentary work

In several cases, it’s often simpler to prove that adults with autism spectrum disorder are unable to perform any sedentary work. This is because such work typically involves a great degree of concentration and interaction with other people. An autistic adult, by definition, usually has great difficulty to perform such type of work.

Adult with autism spectrum disorder may always require legal assistance to apply for SSD benefits, particularly when their first claim is denied and an appeal becomes necessary. Try to hire an SSD lawyer who is experienced to win SSD claims for autistic adults.

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Managing Your Working Day in Inside Sales

To CRM or not to CRM – that’s the question

Most organisations I work with have some form of customer database or CRM – customer relationship management – system in place. If you do, then you should learn every aspect of it and use it to run your working life. Simple.

A good CRM will allow you to track every contact with a customer, what you said, what they said and the progress you made along your company’s sales process. CRMs can be useful in curating data such as key performance indicators – KPIs and many of them have calendars and email management built in.

If you don’t have a CRM system either buy one, lease one that’s in the cloud such as Salesforce or use the latest version of Microsoft Outlook with the CRM add-on. Better still, obtain Office 365 for yourself and your team, add the CRM bolt on and you’re cooking on gas. If you’re familiar with Outlook and the Office suite of products then your learning curve for Office 365 will be negligible. I’m going to show you how you can do this and finally get to grips with time and email management.

Office 365 is an Inside Salesperson’s dream. Add on Dynamics CRM Online and you have the perfect intuitive solution. Your emails, tasks and appointments from Outlook can automatically be synchronised into the database. Your Word docs and Excel files can be stored there too. Your conversations will be noted and saved. And not just for you – but for your whole company.

There’s nothing worse for a customer than when he or she calls a company and they’re treated like a stranger. That doesn’t happen with a good CRM system. You and your employees are sharing all interactions with your community in the system. You have the system integrated with social media sites like Facebook and LinkedIn. You have emails, activities, notes, conversations and documents linked to every contact and account. Let’s get into Office 365.

Use the Cloud

Office 365 sits in the cloud, in other words, it can be accessed from any device via the internet. It doesn’t sit on an old fashioned hard-drive. This means you can pull data from any device, so set them all up first. Your phone, laptop, PC, tablet. Whenever an entry is made on any device, the database is updated in the cloud in real time so anyone can see the information from their devices.

365 Contacts

The best feature here is the merge option where you can link your social media accounts to your contacts. So when you link in with a new contact, their details automatically transfer into your contacts, with a picture too.

If you get into the habit of photographing people you meet with your phone, incorporate this into the contact details. So when they phone your mobile, their name flashes up and a photograph too. A picture brings back memories far quicker than text.

Emails from new contacts can be dragged into the contacts box and a contact entry is automatically made with all the details harvested from the email.

365 Calendar

Firstly set the options so your calendar looks like you want it to. Decide you working week, which may include Saturday, mine does. Sort out the default view for your calendar.

Now decide colours for differing items. Here’s my suggestion:

  • Red – making money
  • Blue – marketing activities
  • Yellow – administration
  • Green – self development
  • Orange – personal activities

You can then see at a glance whether you’re being productive or not.

Microsoft provides an enterprise quality web meeting software platform called Skype for Business. It uses the Skype engine but it’s not connected to your personal Skype. It allows you to run a web meeting with anyone or any group at the click of a button. Make sure you obtain this and link it into Office 365. It’s far better than GoToWebinar and more cost effective too.

365 Tasks

Office 365 comes with a stable task management engine which is underused. Many people just list all their tasks into one giant “to do” list and this can be very bewildering.

There’s a couple of ways you can convert your tasks into something more digestible. The first manner is to put dates on each task – start and end dates – so they appear at the bottom of your calendar for the relevant day. Handy if they must be done on that day.

I do it differently. I categorise each task so I can group them on my calendar. I believe I’m more productive when I’m doing similar tasks in clusters rather than free-wheeling.

Firstly, I’m crystal clear as to my objectives, supporting projects and goals I need to achieve. I’m sure you are too. With that in mind you should be choosy whether you add an item into tasks. You should only do this if it moves you forward in your objectives. If it does, it’s known as a Tactical Next Action – an TNA.

I have TNAs for:

  • TNA: Calls
  • TNA: Online
  • TNA: Do
  • TNA: Write
  • TNA: Someday maybe

The last one is true; I have 35 items in that category at the moment but none are deal breakers, but the first four are what my calendar carries most.

When a new task comes into your task list, put it in as unassigned – it will automatically find its way to the top, so when you do your task management, you can allocate an TNA to it. Use your phone to add tasks whenever you think of something or someone gives you a job to do. Don’t rely on the brain to remember, it won’t, but the phone will. The task will whiz into the cloud and synchronise across all devices.

365 Email

The foundation of all communications and one of your collection points. I’ll talk about collection points shortly. But let’s tame your email once and for all; I’ve known salespeople to drown in it. Here’s how.

Before we go any further, turn off your email alert feature. This has to be one of the worst distractions known to the Inside Salesperson.

You are allowed to check email regularly for important items but it’s best to do this every couple of hours – say 9am, 12 noon, 3pm and 5pm. But only to deal with urgent ones, leave the rest till later when you clear your inbox. For a quick reminder of urgent versus important you won’t do worse than Stephen Covey’s Time Management Grid. You can see below that he creates four boxes which determine whether a task should be done or delayed or even ignored.

If you really do need to keep tabs of urgent email as they come in, buy yourself a smartwatch and Bluetooth your inbox. I have a Microsoft Band which does this for me, it vibrates and you glance at the tiny screen without accessing email.

And you must clear your inbox every day. Here’s how.

Choose a 60 minute window every day at some time, best before the close of play. Start with the first email. Can you handle it in less than 2 minutes? If so, handle it. If it’s going to take longer than 2 minutes, then put it into a task to be dealt with at another time. You can simply drag the email into the task area on Office 365 and it will automatically populate a task, which remains unassigned to be assigned an SNA later.

If it’s something you don’t want such as a subscription, see if you can unsubscribe. Be ruthless with these.

If it just needs filing somewhere, just drag it into the folder on your PC where it belongs.

Work your way through your emails in this manner and you will clear your inbox. And you must do this every day. Believe me, you’ll feel good when you do.

Collection Points

This is my term for where information and communications come into your business. Have a quick think about what collection points you have. Here’s mine when I first did this exercise:

  • Texts
  • Email
  • Post
  • In tray on my desk
  • Desk
  • Car dashboard
  • Post-it notes on my computer screen
  • Unassigned tasks on my phone
  • Mobile voicemail
  • Land-line voicemail
  • Social Media direct messaging
  • WhatsApp communications
  • Ideas stored in my brain

The aim is to reduce them, I was ruthless because the more collection points you have, the more difficult it all becomes to keep in control and you’ll soon be overwhelmed. Here’s my culled list:

  • Texts
  • Office 365 Email
  • Unassigned tasks for ideas etc.
  • In tray on my desk for all paperwork including post
  • Plastic folder in brief case for receipts etc.

Email is king for me, so I channel everything through to my email inbox and because I can access this on my phone, I don’t miss a thing. All social media messages come through to email, eBay notifications everything. It does mean I have a full inbox every day but I do clear this each day.

Do all these things and you too will manage your time really effectively so you can concentrate on selling. I do.

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