workaholics

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"Any place is fine," I said, wondering why it mattered. Personal Blog: Writing for Self-Discovery Contributing Writer at
When you're starting a business it's very easy to fall into some bad habits pretty quickly. Some of these bad habits include taking whatever you can get, working 24/7 and forgetting that you have a life outside of your business. Another bad habit is becoming a complete workaholic.
Isn't it easy to just concentrate on our work, getting "lost" in meetings, appointments, achievements, and events or even business travels? But at the end of the day: what's it all worth?
This is a fantastic opportunity for the business world to step back and reflect. The cracks are starting to show and systems are breaking, some more quietly than others.
Second-hand embarrassment at an all-time high.
No way, they tell you. You can't take an afternoon off and go for a hike in the woods. You've got to work 20 hours a day, every day, no exceptions. Can't do it? Then this isn't your game. Go find a job instead.
Paul Sullivan's "Getting Workaholics to Stop and Recharge" is another welcome addition to the swelling tide of popular and academic articles focused on the balance between life and work. But the piece does one thing very poorly: put wellness within a reasonable reach.