Wednesday, 17 December 2014

Top excuses for not organizing

We all know becoming better organized remains a key to victory in terms of organizing our personal life combined with our possessions i.e. you need to Tidy the Japanese Way! However common excuses offer a simple way of negating the effort required to create a sense of effective organization. The top excuses encountered range from modified mental as well as emotional excuses. Combine the inability to visualize goals with a defeatist attitude, and you’ll start to recognize these excuses sound all too common. Learning the top excuses allows you to create a valuable proactive defense, ensuring you complete your organization attempts every time.

• Failure to see goals

Not seeing the organizational goals or how they will become accomplished leads to a lack of imagination that disallows organization to occur. The mind fails to see positively the results of organizing so a lazy complacency sets into the conscious mind. It’s important to see the end result.

• The attitude “Somebody else remains better at organising than me”

This attitude exists as a referral system that takes responsibility and passes it onto somebody else. Referral remains a chief excuse for becoming redundant about organizing. In essence it’s easier to make someone appear better in your own eyes, if it involves you doing less work.

• Getting organized is hard work

Getting organized will only mean another mess later on once the organizational sparkle wears off. A natural entropic state gets created through the physical act of organization. The mind creates many barriers yet the physical process remains extremely easy to complete. Keeping organized does require maintenance, to avoid the entropy creeping in a preferred direction of disorganization.

• To live in disorganised state reflects an inner creative spirit

This prime example of not becoming organised reflects a person’s ability to define their existence as artistic in nature. Living in a disorganised mess allows the excuse of creativity to interfere with efficiency or organisation. Challenging this misconception remains difficult as the core perception here involves changing a personal belief.

• Emotional as well as mental states

Stating illness, depression, anxiety, and vocal frustrations connected with wasted money may seem to offer ideal top excuses for not becoming organised. However these emotional mental states effectively creating mind barriers to the start of the organising process. Organisation requires effort. Break the mind barriers to start reorganisation simply through the act of starting. The thoughts drag out the negativity into physical complacency.

Once you recognise the top excuses for remaining inactive, whether in yourself or other people, you can begin to negate the justification for doing nothing.  Becoming better organised results in a more efficient lifestyle. Creating a streamlined mode of living helps achieve a greater positive experience.  Superior organisation equals supplementary time for social, as well as leisure events. Less time’s wasted in your daily life searching for lost items. Every place has a unique easily identifiable home, providing you avoid the top excuses for not organising yourself, as well as listening to those around you.