How to adapt your home, life, and schedule for working at home
Paper has been a major part of work life since we traded the horse and plow for business attire. When it came to productivity, the person who had a good system for mastering the stacks and piles of paper was the most productive worker.
But the master of the “day planner” is at a disadvantage when it comes to productivity in the workplace of today.
If you’re working in an office that runs primarily on paper, you’re at a disadvantage. And that disadvantage will only get worse as time goes by. As companies convert to paperless processes, it will get more difficult for paper-only offices to keep up the pace.
Thanks to the effectiveness and efficiency of paperless technology, the competition will have more efficient processes, better customer service, quicker communication, faster document processing, more efficient billing, and on and on and on.
I spend a lot of time thinking about the ways that paperless technology affects my life and the lives of my friends inside the Paperless Movement. Going paperless affects our home life through less clutter and better organization, and it affects our work life through better security and increased productivity. These areas are easy for …
The ability to live a paperless life is becoming easier and more convenient every year.
We’re surrounded by digital tools and technology that make living paperless easier than using paper.
Every day in the paperless community, we hear about new technology that promises to make our lives easier and more efficient.
Much of this tech is specifically created to bring efficiency to the classroom and enrich the learning experience.
As tech gets better, laptops seem to get smaller, lighter, and faster. This makes it easier than ever to bring one along to a business meeting to take notes. But are they welcome?
The general consensus in company culture is, no.
A quick online search will bring up articles and debates about proper note taking etiquette in business meetings. And the etiquette guides say laptops in meetings are a no-go.