productivity, time management, organization, habits, order, self-management, optimal living

productivity, time management, organization, habits, order, self-management, optimal livingOptimal Productivity


At Keys to Optimal Living we define productivity as being made of time management, organization, and good habits. Managing these three skills is not something you are born with, but abilities that can be practiced and mastered. Our lives are filled with chaos and never ending tasks, productivity is the key of controlling these activities.



Time Management


Are you a master of time? Does it feel like you never have enough time? Efficient time management gives you the ability to work toward your goals and chase your dreams. There are many distractions in life and learning what to prioritize is a skill. Time is like an investment; it works like debt, the more you procrastinate the bigger the problem will become, resulting in more time completing it.




Organization saves you time, hassle, and lowers stress. How much time have you lost looking for something? Have you ever had to buy something knowing you had one at home, but it was lost somewhere in the mountain of stuff in your closet. There are a number of tricks to organization: have a place for everything or (my favourite) – have less stuff.


Daily Habits and Routines


Productive habits include creating positive routines and a lifestyle that works with your goals. Your day is shaped by your routines. Many of your routines will be productive, but others may be wasting your time. Why do people continue following unproductive routines? Habits can be hard to break. We will learn how to establish new habits that bring benefits and not problems to your life.


In a rush?  Check out our Quick Lists – Time Saver Tips


Productivity gives the gift of time. What would you do with extra time? How would gaining an extra hour a day benefit you? The Keys to Optimal Living will give you many easy ways to save time, make your life easier, more efficient, and even escape the productivity paradox.


Image courtesy of Stuart Miles/