email management

5. Automate selected conversations A bonus Inbox tip: Where appropriate, use automation tools to reduce the conversations
The crazy thing about email is that the more you work on it, the more comes back your way.
Despite vigilant efforts to throw the cyber-equivalent of Round-Up on those unwanted subscriptions to newsletters about construction equipment, healthcare quality assurance, and chain store retail news I never signed up for, the wily infiltrators keep on coming.
Discipline and focus are the two main things when it comes to being your own boss of a work schedule, because distraction and temptation is all around you, even if you think that you're being loyal and honest with yourself.
The problem presented by too many emails and too little time to reply is not new. But much of the advice about how to manage this challenge is unrealistic. Here are three strategy considerations for those of us who continue to receive far too many emails.
Conventional workplace wisdom declares email a daily scourge. We receive too much of it. We spend too much time replying
That's 13 hours -- 28 percent of our workweek -- the average person dedicates reading, deleting, sorting and sending emails
Here are 10 ways to take control of your organization's culture, create a place where employees want to work, and save time and money in the process.
We live in a culture where email overload is accepted as a fact of professional life -- a post-apocalyptic dystopia of over-stuffed inboxes, vibrating cell phones and never-ending “pings" emanating from our computers and devices.
"You -- the user -- are in control," Hurst said. "The human is the most important part of the system -- not the latest tool