10 Habits to Improve Your Life in Everyway

Multitasking is popular, but it's not the best approach to get things done. "Multitasking is not good for our habits," he argues. "Doing more than one thing at once doesn't create new neural pathways, because it creates confusion." One Nature study found that multitasking, especially with digital technology, causes attention gaps.  

1. Do one thing at a time

Most people have an ant and a grasshopper in their heads: one is a taskmaster and the other wants to relax. Note when each voice is loudest. Don't overlook your ant's large, urgent to-do list. "Tell yourself, 'I'm going to give the ant my attention now,'" he says. Make the most of your time when your brain is focused on getting things done. 

2. Work with the timing of your day

Using a Post-it note instead of a doorknob sign is fine. Do-not-disturb alerts on office chat platforms will too. Visual cues can help you focus and inform family and coworkers that you don't want to be interrupted with gossip (even if it's amusing) that disrupts your time management. Do not disturb on your iPhone can also stop those irritating, virtually continual notification pings and whistles. 

3. Hang a "do not disturb" sign

Work deadlines can be overwhelming, so break them down into simple steps. "The more you can break down tasks into small steps, the easier they will be to implement, and the stickier that habit will become," he explains. 

4. Break down your tasks into small step

You probably do a lot of redundant work at work. Use a template instead of writing the same thing over and over again if you spend a lot of time contacting people. 

5. Work smarter, not harder

You'll achieve more if you have a healthy, authentic mindset. Developing better eating habits is more likely to succeed if you're driven by a want to feel healthier and more energetic, not by a desire to look beautiful at your high school reunion, according to Wallin. 

6. Tackle a goal for the right reason

A goal-setting plan should be reasonable and non-negotiable, except in emergencies. "If your goal is to get regular exercise, set a plan for what activity you'll do and how much time or distance you will cover each day," he adds. Don't say "I'll do it later" or "I don't really want to" when it's time to exercise. Just do it. 

7. Create a realistic plan

Even the best-laid schemes can fail. Be prepared for discomfort when changing your behavior. "Whenever you try to change a habit, it doesn't feel natural starting out," he explains. Avoid excuses and forgive yourself. Determine your obstacles, then adjust your approach to fit your lifestyle." Talking to a family member, friend, or therapist can help you figure out why you're blocked. 

8. Have an action plan for slip-up

Wake up at the same time, preferably seven days a week. A regular sleep schedule strengthens your circadian rhythm, which controls your sleep-wake cycle. While weekend sleep-in is wonderful, feeling rested and refreshed every day is even better. A gentle alarm clock can help you adjust to your new sleep regimen and train your body to stay on track. 

9. a consistent sleep schedule

Though difficult, it's worthwhile. The Sleep Foundation says glowing screens' blue light impairs melatonin production. Replace your phone, tablet, or TV with a paperback book or candlelit bath to improve sleep. When it comes to light at night, electronic devices are frequently the villain, but lamps should also be avoided. Pre-bedtime illumination should be mild. 

10. Turn off devices at least 30 minutes before turning in

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