How to Create A Monring List

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If you're one of many people who have had to adjust to working remotely, you probably know by now that it can be more difficult than it seems. Maybe you haven't done your entire "morning routine," or at this point, you may feel like your routine has fallen into a routine. It's easy to feel that if you do, you're definitely not alone - but that doesn't mean you can't break the rules and set yourself up for success as much as possible.

Make a morning routine for these habits.
Plan ahead based on your needs. If you're not a morning person, you probably won't be at your best at 7am. If you're confused before 10am, don't try to force yourself to join the morning club immediately - let it work for you! Or, if unavoidable (like you have a morning meeting on Zoom, or a tight deadline), prepare ahead of time. Take some notes for a meeting, or set an alarm on your Fitbit watch to remind you to be in the area and be ready to take action, no matter what time it is.

Create a to-do list the day before. This will help you mentally prepare for the day ahead and organize your brain so you can go straight to work the next morning. Be sure to prioritize the tasks in the list, with the more important tasks ranking higher. In his book, Eat That Frog! 21 great ways to stop procrastinating and get more done in less time. Author Brian Tracy tells us, "'If you have to eat two frogs, eat the ugliest one first.' This is another way of saying that if you have two important tasks ahead of you, start with the biggest, The most difficult and important task begins."

The idea is that most of us have long to-do lists on any given workday, and it's not always possible for us to complete them. If we eat the frog first and then dispose of it, we'll more naturally examine the remaining less difficult tasks in a more organic way.

Find a wake-up time that works for you, and stick to it. Consistency in bedtime is key. As you already know, a regular bedtime can improve your health by boosting your energy, focus, and even immunity, helping you get through the day with energy. Maintaining your circadian rhythm will also help your body adjust, allowing you to wake up naturally at the optimal time the next morning. But if you're still struggling, try using the Smart Wake feature on your smartwatch to avoid waking yourself up during deep sleep.

Change into pajamas. This is critical if you're working remotely -- even if it's just getting out of your pajamas and working from home. Hey, we don't judge! And, on the bright side, it's definitely more comfortable to wear sweatpants to work. So even if you're sweating for the third time this week, it's important to change your pajamas for "work clothes" to show you're ready to get to work.

Another big issue is moving from your bed to a designated workstation -- even if that's your couch. Need tips for creating a better work-from-home environment/ergonomic workspace? Check it out here.

Eat a healthy breakfast. One meal contains 20 grams of protein to help curb appetite and prevent sugar collapse. Try any (or all!) of these powerful breakfast ideas to energize your morning and keep you focused on all the Zoom meetings on your calendar.

go for a walk. Simulate a commute by walking. Of course, it depends on your schedule for a given day, but even a quick walk around the block can help your brain "trick" it into going somewhere, which in turn prepares you for work mode. If you have time, listen to an inspirational or inspirational podcast while you walk—or, leave your phone at home and observe some details of the scenery in front of you that you don’t usually pay attention to, so that you can pay more attention.

relax. It's okay if you can't fit in all the components of a successful, consistent morning routine. For many of us, the shift to telecommuting is a new shift that could have lasting effects on our society. The same goes for productivity levels - take it easy on yourself. You are doing your best and every day is an opportunity to start over.

If you need help adjusting, consider speaking with a mental health provider and receiving care over the phone or virtually.