The spaces we occupy are to be managed in a way that serves our best.  So.  It’s important to take care of what’s ours to take care of.  Even so, packed schedules often lead to disorganization and chaos in the spaces we use and ultimately within ourselves.

It takes time and effort to move out of a lifestyle of disorganization; however, living and working in an organized space generates productivity in a variety of ways.

The thing is . . . the longer we put off doing something . . . the harder it is to do. 

Whether we like it or not, the way we manage the stuff in our living and work spaces, tells a piece of our story.

An easy tip to maintain organization:  Put things away before going on to your next. 

Isn’t this what kids are told to do?  Turns out, it’s what we all should do.  This precept is listed on TableThink’s best-practice-list as a key to managing what we are assigned to do.

(Note:  The best-practice-list is part of the curriculum in TableThink’s first course to be released in the spring.)

It’s easier to work at organization each day rather than waiting to do it when there’s more time.  We all know more time in the space of our day is a myth unless we organize our time.

Anyway . . . disorder costs extra time and effort . . . and without argument is an unwise investment of life. 

One thing for sure is that organization decreases time spent looking for something which ends up underneath endless piles. The practice of organization helps to keep chaos to a minimum in life.


Chaos happens.


Organization helps to calm the atmosphere of home and work spaces.

At the end of the day . . . it’s our responsibility to manage the spaces and all our stuff . . . to serve our best.



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