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Most Productive Things You Can Get Done Early In The Morning, According To Career Coaches

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Various strategies for optimizing morning routines to enhance productivity and well-being have been encouraged by experts, with simple ideas such as simplifying one’s wardrobe and finishing simple chores.

Simplifying decisions, setting a positive mindset, staying hydrated, and focusing on high-impact tasks early in the day may also make a great impact.

The expert advice focused on wardrobe simplification, morning mindset for motivation, hydration benefits, and leveraging the unconscious mind’s problem-solving abilities during sleep.

“Zuckerberg and his hoodie. Jobs and his jeans and black turtleneck,” psychotherapist Jonathan Alpert said of Mark Zuckerberg and Steve Jobs, highlighting their simple taste in clothing.

“I really want to clear my life to make it so that I have to make as few decisions as possible about anything except how to best serve this community,” Zuckerberg said in a Meta meeting.

“I’m in this really lucky position, where I get to wake up every day and help serve more than a billion people. And I feel like I’m not doing my job if I spend any of my energy on things that are silly or frivolous about my life.”

“Makes sense to me,” Alpert said.

“You might think about calmly doing chores that need to be done,” growth and change coach Deb Harrison said.

“In addition, you can speak to yourself positively, saying things like, ‘I’m going to put in my best effort for the day and be proud of what I accomplish, including the effort I make,’” she said.

“As simple as it sounds,” Alpert said when discussing hydration, “it’s a vitally important act with far-reaching benefits.”

“Think about it: If you go to sleep at midnight and wake up at 7:00 a.m. you’ve gone at least seven hours without hydrating,” Alpert said.

“The average adult body is 50-65% water and blood is 82% water. The brain cells are 85% water and muscles are 75%,” he added.

“A great way to start your day is by using the quiet of early mornings to plan your day with a focus on impact rather than activity,” leadership and performance consultant Andrea J. Miller said.

“Start by identifying one high-impact task that will make a significant difference in your work — and then dedicate this uninterrupted time to it,” she said.

“What do I need to do first tomorrow morning?” executive coaching firm founder Mitchell Creasey encouraged people to consider just before falling asleep.

“Your unconscious mind will sort through your mental to-do list while you sleep,” he said.

“And when you wake, you’ll know exactly what email to send, what post to write or have the answer to the problem you’ve been wrestling with, all before the work day begins,” he said.

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