37: Go Back to Your Junk Office

by Max Leibman


We all know what a trash can is for. It's for this podcast. 

Self-zing! But truly, the trash can is a model organizational tool because its function is clear. Piles and jumbles on the other hand. These things require decisions. No matter your relationship to your stuff, this week on Priority, the team tries to make sense of it all. Caitie gets stuck in trash can land, wondering how clear her organization would be if every space was so clearly defined. Max suggests there should be a place for everything (important), and everything (important) in its place. 

Does the way you organize your work reflect its value? Let the Priority team inspire you to find ways to make your workspace work for you.

Links: 

Diving | Wikipedia

Peter Walsh (Organizer) | Wikipedia

It's All Too Much: An Easy Plan for Living a Richer Life with Less Stuff by Peter Walsh | Amazon

Does This Clutter Make My Butt Look Fat? An Easy Plan for Losing Weight and Living More by Peter Walsh | Amazon

Getting Things Done: The Art of Stress-Free Productivity by David Allen | Amazon

Priority Episode No. 35: "Six-Foot To-Do List." | Previous Episode

Making It All Work: Winning at the Game of Work and the Business of Life by David Allen | Amazon

Structured Procrastination: A Guide to Effective Dawdling, Lollygagging and Postponing by John Perry | Amazon

Hoarders | Wikipedia

Reactance (Psychology) | Wikipedia

The Art of Choosing by Sheena Iyengar | Amazon

Priority Episode No. 2: "[verb] the One You're With" | Previous Episode

Ironic Process Theory | Wikipedia

Roderick on the Line Episode No. 57: "Unfair." | Podcast Episode

Joy Castro | Wikipedia