(Personally tested and recommended by the author of this web. Some links might lead to other websites.)
Just before taking a one year sabbatical, Adrian Deal is again offering one-on-one sessions during June, July, and August 2007.
Apart from anxiety, relationship issues, emotional overeating, compulsive behaviors and lack of motivation, she is also well versed in issues of procrastination.
Just imagine what would it be like...entirely procrastination free...
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So after all those years, you have finally grown fed up with your procrastination habit, and ready for some change? Ready to become more productive?
Join procrastination forum. You can post about your daily progress, find friends to fight against procrastination together and support each other. It has plenty features, new will be added upon request, and is of course free.
S'up? - I just read an article online before arriving at this site entitled: "The Problem of Procrastination" and I must say there were a lot of helpful insights in it. Under the 'type of procrastinator' list, I recognized myself in several of the descriptions.
Hi! Im Rick, an industrial design student at UW-Stout. I'm looking for help compiling some scary stories about procrastination, and some input on the types of objects or methods people use to help curb it.
For many reasons, I have decided to start writing more. Not that writing has ever been my hobby, quite opposite, when having to write something, procrastination is all I usually manage in that respect for a long time. This time was different. Just the thinking about it got me pretty enthusiastic.
When I was a child I was given a story book about a kid on a marvelous pair of stilts. I immediately showed the book to my dad and asked him if he'd make me a pair of stilts like it. He said yes, and I couldn't contain my excitement at the prospect of having my very own pair of stilts.
You know how time management gurus recommend coming up with a to-do list as a way to curb procrastination? My friend came up with this idea: a have-done list. Sure, you can draw up your to-do list (although my friend suggests keeping it to just three items at first, so it won't look so daunting), but then keep a scrap of paper or better yet a notebook handy in order to record the things you HAVE done. It's like a record of accomplishments, so you don't keep feeling like a useless lump of organic material. I tried it, and I have to admit, looking over my have-done list felt better than moaning over my vaguely accusing to-do list.
Age: Thirty, or so nearly thirty it probably doesn't matter
Stuff About Me: I'm a full-time employee at a university, a wife and a mother of a beautiful two-year-old girl who is currently discovering the joys of the word "No." I'm also a wannabe writer who dreams of publishing her own novel one day.
S'weird, isn't it? I mean this problem of chronic procrastination. Sometimes it feels like you're the only one infected with the bug, and everyone else around you is being nice and productive and of sound mental health while you're sitting in your chair reduced to a semi-catatonic state by indecision, shame and sheer inertia. It makes me ashamed to be around productive and disciplined people, who are legion. I'm ashamed to even look myself in the eye when faced with a mirror. It's weird, because procrastination is a sort of paralysis, and beating myself up over it results only in more paralysis...so much for that.