Pet Watching Can Make You More Productive
Pet Watching Can Make You More Productive. If you want to work smarter, not harder, and become more productive, then you should know what the experts say about how pet watching can boost your productivity significantly. This ProjectBite updates you on contemporary research about how taking breaks while working on projects to view pets, real or in photos and videos, can improve your focus, energy, and stamina to become more productive than ever before. Learn about groundbreaking research about animal viewing and productivity increases conducted by the Banfield Pet Hospital, Hiroshi Nittono and team, Jessica Myrick, and Elizabeth Scott. Uncover easy and time-efficient ways you can apply this knowledge for how you and your teams can become more productive just by looking at animals for short periods of time at regular, scheduled intervals. It does not matter if they are actual pets, or photos or videos of cute animals. The truth is, that if you follow these tips, you and your team can achieve better concentration, gain more physical, emotional, and mental power, and enhance your resilience to stress and burnout for peak performance and satisfaction in what you do.
Gail Levitt, Toronto, ON - firstname.lastname@example.org
Dr. Gail Levitt specializes in collaboration and influence, and has extensive experience managing projects and teams for diverse organizations, including Hewlett-Packard, Nestle, Nabisco, and the government. She is President of Levitt Communications Inc. in Toronto, Ontario. Her company offers global training, coaching, and mentoring both virtually and in person for over 3,000 professionals annually on related topics, including the following: negotiating skills; team development; collaborative communication; critical thinking and problem-solving; influencing without authority; productivity and time management; change leadership; dealing with difficult stakeholders and clients.
Gail’s diverse clients include executive education programs at universities and colleges, and diverse organizations in the public and private sectors. Highlights include: Ryerson University; Schulich Executive Education, York University; Sauder Executive Education, University of British Columbia; Edwards School of Business, University of Saskatchewan; Boston University; The George Washington University; Verizon; Home Depot; TD Bank; Loblaws; Siemens; Toyota; PMI. Gail’s most recent book is The Truth About Collaborating: Why People Fail and How to Succeed, which is part of the Human Resource Management and Organizational Behavior Collection of Business Expert Press. She is also the author of Team Planning for Project Managers and Business Analysts, part of the Project Management series for CRC Press. She has also written many articles on accountability and influence in the workplace. Gail is currently working on a book about Mark Twain and is a member of the American Society of Poets. She enjoys music, art, and hiking with her dog, Einstein.
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