Work isn’t always the most fun place to be, but many people spend the majority of their weekday in the office. Staring at the cubicles and following the routine has the potential to take a huge toll on your employees, and that can really knock down productivity a few notches. If you aren’t doing anything to mitigate the problem, it’s
THE EO BLOG
Laura Webb, President of Webb Insurance Company and EO Tampa Bay member, has a schedule similar to those of most successful entrepreneurs: packed. We asked Laura to share what her most productive day looks like, from getting up before 5 a.m. to exercise to finishing the day with cocktails at a networking event, and how she manages to make everything run smoothly in-between:
A jam-packed schedule and a never-ending to-do list are badges of honor in our global economy. And though we can equate active days with progress, Conor Neill, EO Spain-Barcelona member, serial entrepreneur, teacher and keynote speaker at EO’s 2014 Global Leadership Conference, distinguishes between a busy life and one of productivity and purpose:
By Nikki Bisel, an Accelerator Participant and Overdrive contributor
According to a study from Harvard Business Review, those who work from home are actually more productive overall than their peers at the office.
With this in mind, there are some great ways you can spruce up your home working environment to keep yourself running at maximum efficiency. Take a look at these five tips and incorporate them into your office setup.
By Beth Armknecht Miller, Special to Overdrive
Have you ever been in a meeting where one person decided to display a negative attitude? You know, the person who starts reading their personal digital assistant (PDA), or the other one who suddenly falls quiet, or what about the one who starts to slide down his chair to the floor. Well, if you are the one in charge of the meeting, what is your role in this dysfunction? I recently heard a speaker, who was talking about the culture of accountability say, “You get what you put up with.” Bad behavior and rudeness happen because people continually get away with it.