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It's time to standardize the 3-day weekend

"Leadership is a decision, and you have to deliberately make it." — Vince Molinaro
Career tips. Life hacks. Success stories.

Standardized three-day weekends: The why and how

Until the 1930s, many American workers clocked in six days a week. After 80 years of five-day weeks, some employers want to drop to four.

Among the benefits: Increased productivity and retention from work-life balance. “Better work gets done in four days than in five,” says Basecamp CEO Jason Fried. The proof is in Utah, where four-day workweeks saved the state $1.8 million in utilities over 10 months.

Think your company could make the switch? Ease in by testing one three-day-weekend per month. 

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Elon Musk’s next big idea: Subterranean LA transit

Elon Musk isn’t stopping at the moon. The $15-billion founder of Tesla and SpaceX is looking down, too. He recently unveiled plans for the Boring Company, an underground transit system to alleviate the congestion that makes Los Angeles the worst city for traffic. Street-level platforms would lower cars into the tunnel network before carrying the vehicles across town at speeds of up to 120mph.


Amino Apps: The Fastest Growing App You've Never Heard Of

Want to talk the edgiest new video game? Love pontificating on the drama of K-Pop? Ben Anderson, CEO and founder of Amino Apps, wants to connect you to others who feel the same way—his company hosts thousands of communities bonded together by a common interest. In this week’s episode of the Forbes Under 30 podcast, Anderson talks about how the native mobile app is ramping up and catching on.

3 keys to staying healthy in the office

No one wants to get run-down, especially now that the weather is finally getting nice. Focus on these three areas to stay in optimal health:

Diet. Office “cake culture” is good for coworker bonding, but not for the waistline. Packing a healthy lunch makes opting out easier, plus it will help fend off any midday Chick-fil-A cravings.

Get Active. Humans weren’t meant to sit eight hours a day. Ask HR for a standing desk, take advantage of company health benefits (like gym discounts) and head outside for a walk.

Live. Cultivating a fulfilling life away from your desk will decrease your likelihood of burning out. So don’t let your anyone vacation-shame you—get out and see the world.
 

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2 essential time management practices to get more done in the office

While you may think multitasking will help you accomplish more, all it does is lead to lower productivity and quality of work. Time-management is essential, and it starts with tackling your most challenging tasks first. Here are two tips to own your workday:

Track your time. Keeping a journal will give you perspective on how much of your day is really spent Facebook stalking. For help managing time spent on specific tasks, check out websites like Toggl and RescueTime.

The Pomodoro technique. Stop spending three hours pouring over one spreadsheet just to feel burned out. Set a timer, work for 25 minutes and rest for five. Do this four times before breaking for 15 to 20 minutes.

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