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When working from home is new, it can take some time to create a comfortable space that is productive and away from any distractions.
Figuring out how to optimize your productivity won’t just be useful for work, it will also help achieve the balance that is necessary for overall well-being.
When it comes to learning how to organize your room for productivity, starting with basic boundaries can take you a long way when trying to work better.
Whether you’re staying in a smaller space and have to figure out a way to compartmentalize the work and relaxation portions of your life, or you’re simply looking to optimize your current ways of working, here are our ideas for room organization that can allow you to be more productive, without impacting the quality of your sleep.
If you find that you’re going to be confined to your own bedroom for the considerable future, or you live in a studio apartment, you’re going to need bedroom decor ideas that allow you to make the most out of your space without compromising on comfort.
Using dividers in your room to section off your workspace can give you the illusion of entering a different space when it is time to work. If you want to keep the clutter to a minimum, consider investing in a nightstand that can do the job of housing all distractions for you while you work.
Having a nightstand or allotting a specific physical space for distracting objects like your phone to go can go a long way in ensuring you’re building practical boundaries for yourself, something helpful to implement for yourself early on in the practice of working from home.
If you work in the same space your bed is in, it can feel monumentally difficult to ignore the temptation to lay in bed while working, especially if you have an irresistibly comfortable Puffy Mattress. This isn’t just terrible for your sleep hygiene, it teaches you to associate your bed with time spent being alert and focussed.
This can interfere quite seriously with your sleep cycles, causing you to split your attention and lose focus entirely over tasks that are important and require your time. Learning how to organize your room can be a crucial part of getting your work done the right way.
Make sure to have a desk that does not face your bed while you’re working. You’ll also want to ensure you have a chair that is ergonomically built - this just means your back will be supported through your work, and you’ll feel supported enough to get your work done efficiently.
If you find yourself tossing and turning in bed after disrupting your cycle, or working in the same room has just created restlessness that did not exist before, it’s worth looking into sleep accessories that can help you nip this in the bud.
Weighted blankets have risen in popularity as a way in which to improve your sleep cycles, reduce those midnight interruptions, and keep pre-sleep anxiety at bay.
These work by utilizing something called gentle pressure stimulation to keep a uniform amount of weight evenly distributed across the body.
This weight evokes a sense of comfort and security that prompts you to get to sleep faster and helps you experience a deeper, less disturbed rest. As being able to switch your mind to relaxation mode can be harder if your home office doubles as your bedroom, a weighted blanket can be a useful physical indicator to your body signaling when it is time to wind down.
One of the most challenging aspects of working from home is the lack of space between your work life and your personal life, and nowhere is this better exemplified than having to work with the presence of your family.
Whether you still live with your parents or you’re a new parent yourself, knowing how to structure your day so that there are clear differences between a workspace and family space is crucial to making the most of your productivity.
Setting times for work so you’re avoiding your kids joining in on your conference calls, signaling that you’re busy by using a pair of noise-canceling headphones, or using a sign outside your home office when you’re not to be disturbed are all ways that can help you get into the right mode for keeping your head down and getting to it.
While working from home may not be typical, it can actually provide a lot of unexpected benefits in the form of flexibility and convenience. Finding better ways to set boundaries, making sure your bedroom remains an area of rest, and giving yourself specific time slots to work within will help you build the self-control and motivation necessary to do your job, and do it well.