An Extra Hour Every Day

Wouldn’t everyone like an extra hour a day? Author Soergel has a plan to actually make that happen in his new book, Happy About An Extra HOur Every Day.

Some of his tips aren’t surprising, like cutting down on mindless TV viewing and computer games. Beginning each day with a list of what you hope to accomplish is something most of us do, but he’s come up with ways to refine the list and be more apt to accomplish your goals for the day.

There are tips on how to most efficiently use your phone–some really good ones.

What I enjoyed most because I hadn’t heard some of these tips were the ones on traveling, booking hotels and airplane travel.

Everyone who is still working an eight-to-five job should read this book. Even if you only find one or two tips you can incorporate into your daily life, it will be worth it. And if you work at home, like I do, there are plenty of ideas to make your life run more smoothly.

An Extra Hour Evey Day will benefit:

* stay at home moms

* working moms

* small business owners

* entrepreneurs

* and anyone who has a busy life.

Some of the topics that the book discusses, includes:

* How to save time housecleaning

* How to save time traveling

* How to save time dealing with other people

* How to save time at the office

About Happy About An Extra Hour a Day

Every day has exactly 1,440 minutes in it. Whether you work for a Fortune 500 company, run your own small business or are an independent freelancer, the way you spend those minutes helps or hinders the goals you want to achieve.

Nicolas Soergel, author of the new book Happy About An Extra Hour Everyday (Happy About, 2009) says anyone can create extra time in their life by increasing their efficiency. “If you can save one minute, 60 times a day, you can gain the extra hour needed to make your dreams happen,” says Soergel.

Throughout Happy About An Extra Hour Everyday the author offers easy to implement, time saving tips that he terms "quick wins".

About the Author -

Nicolas Soergel, was born in Germany in 1969. After completing his studies in business administration at the University of Cologne, he began his career in finance with Sony. Soergel later played a major role in setting up the German, Austrian and Swiss operations of the British vacuum cleaner manufacturer Dyson.

In 2000, Nicolas moved to Japan where at the age of 34 he became CEO of the Japanese subsidiary of T-Systems – a Deutsche Telekom group company. 3 years later he took over responsibility for the APAC region.

Throughout his professional career Nicolas has had the opportunity to meet and interview executives from around the world on the practical ideas they use to save time and get organized. You can read more at Nicolas’s blog:



If I don't eat, cut back on sleeping and stop cleaning the house I think I can get an hour a day in there, but I won't be a happy camper. Will have to find it from somewhere else. Maybe, I should read the book. Thanks for the info.

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