There is much more that could be written, and perhaps much more that should be written, but the message has hopefully struck home. My daughter, who has proofread this article, points out the major premise may be false: I am assuming that readers are sincere, conscientious and prepared to do their darg (an old coalmining term meaning to do an honest days work as a member of a team so that your conscience is clear when you share the payout at the end of the week).
Even if managers can see no place for better time management in their place of work, then they can examine their personal lifestyle to see if lime could not be utilised better. The majority of my students are employed, many have families; the first lecture emphasises to them the need for time management — so that their long-term goal of achieving a certificate or diploma can be fitted into their other intermediate and short-term goals, and they can be aware of the need to shift priorities. As far as the workplace is concerned. Rosemary Stewart said that there are danger signals to indicate to a manager that his/her time is not being well spent: