I read this article this morning that read:
“The most effective leaders are those who develop processes to help their organization reach and stay on top. Habitual systems help people run at their peak without overexerting mental energy when moving into uncharted territories. However, without systems in place, people tend to fall back into their default setting, which can include bad habits. To be an effective leader, it’s important to acknowledge bad habits and replace them with healthier, long-lasting habits, creating a new default setting.”
I find this to be true in my household, my business, my workplace and church organization. Developing systems that work and are tailored for your specific goals can be tedious, even frustrating. On top of that, the processes may require developing new habits to practice. This same thing can be true for new relationships, marriage or bringing home the first kid from the delivery room. Systems can keep you on track and on pace. Systems can reduce stress and increase the effectiveness of your activity.
I encourage you to take some time to evaluate the processes you have in place or even areas where you may need to implement and develop new processes and work to be the most productive in all you do.
Aquila T Carmon