We should be a bit of a precrastinator, a bit of a procrastinator, and should not ignore thoughts.
My proposition here is that we do not need to look for the precise moment in time when a job needs to be initiated, executed, or completed.
We should see every task as an evolving process from their infancy to maturity and termination. We should be a bit of a precrastinator, a bit of a procrastinator, and should not ignore the afterthoughts once the job is completed.
Is it necessary to slow down in order to destress oneself? The answer to that question is yes and no. And how much work is too much?
Some individual work more than 100 hours a week and still feel relaxed and other after 30 hours of work feel a desperate need to slow down and relax, why is it so? It has to do with equanimity. Those of us who can maintain equanimity all the time feel relaxed and working even 100 hours per week is no problem. However, for those who react emotionally to small issues get tired easily and will need to slow down in order to avoid the detrimental effects of stress.
Today I am going to talk about the philosophy behind suspending our normal routine for short periods of time with the objectives of destressing, relaxing, nourishing and healing ourselves.
We commonly use the phrases – downtime and me-time interchangeably and we mean to say that we are destressing ourselves and it leads to inner healing, but there are subtle differences.