Whether you are a morning person or a night owl, your circadian rhythms affect your energy levels throughout the workday. But most workplaces have a mix of chronotypes – larks, owls and in-betweens – who need to co-exist and collaborate. (If you are not sure of your type, take this questionnaire).
Your chronotype is not something you pick, and none is inherently good or bad. Being in sync with your chronotype can significantly up your productivity, but how do you function effectively with co-workers who have drastically different notions about the best time to get things accomplished? Writing in The New York Times, time-management coach Elizabeth Grace Saunders offers some advice:
What is your chronotype and how does it impact your work? How does it impact your interactions with co-workers? To join the conversation, click "comments" above.
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