1 How to Get Your Inbox to Zero Every Day MATT PERMAN WHATSBESTNEXT.COM
2 It s possible to get your inbox to zero and keep it there, even if you get hundreds of s a day. It s not super complicated, though it does take effort and discipline. Many people simply need a crash course on best practices for keeping under control. For example, we can easily fall into the trap of using our inbox as a small to-do list (really bad), and sometimes we even end up using our inbox as a holding tank for major project items (far worse). As a result, we go through our days with a sense of having a thousand open loops continually before us. This article will outline some simple practices to help you manage your more effectively and maintain a sense of relaxed control. If you apply this article, you should be able to take your inbox from any point even 15,000 s and get it down to zero on a regular basis. OVERVIEW We ll cover a 5-part process for getting your inbox to zero and keeping it there: 1. SETTING UP YOUR WORKSPACE 2. PROCESSING EFFECTIVELY 3. HANDLING THE FOUR TYPES OF S 4. FILING (DON T DO IT!) 5. STAYING AT ZERO ALL DAY LONG: HOW OFTEN SHOULD YOU CHECK ?
3 01 Setting Up Your Workspace Before you start processing , you want to set up the right environment. This means having the right folders and you don t need many. First, your program will have these folders by default: Inbox, Drafts, Sent, Trash. Keep those. (It s not like you could delete them anyway.) Second, create a small set of working folders. These will hold the s that you can t act on right away or that you need handy as temporary support material for a current issue or conversation. You ll see how this works later. For now, create these folders: Answer, Hold, Read. This should be straightforward in Microsoft Office or Mac Mail. In Gmail, we recommend using labels. That s it. Your workspace is ready to go. Notice we didn t set up a special set of folders for filing s after you re done with them. That s significant. More on that later.
4 02 The Rules of Processing With your workspace set up, let s review the rules that govern how you ll process your inbox to zero. First, we need to understand a few basic rules for processing anything. is actually a subcomponent of a much wider group of stuff that comes our way every day. There s voic , regular mail, text messages, ideas you jot down, action items from meetings, and so forth. The way we manage our needs to integrate with our system for managing all the other input in our lives. Although the tool itself differs, there is no difference in the principles for processing an action item versus an action item from your boss in the hall or from your realtor on voic . (On these points we recommend David Allen s Getting Things Done: The Art of Stress-Free Productivity.) So the principles for processing are the same as the principles for processing anything: 1. PROCESS ITEMS IN ORDER. 2. PROCESS THEM ONE AT A TIME. 3. NEVER PUT ANYTHING BACK IN YOUR INBOX.
5 1. PROCESS ITEMS IN ORDER. This is crucial: don t jump around your inbox. If you jump around to the s that seem most fun or preferential, you end up looking at all the other s several times before you get around to doing anything about them. This wastes your mental RAM. In the past, productivity gurus would say, Handle a piece of paper once. This is sound advice. It wastes time to look at an , say to yourself, Not now, and then move on to another one. Instead, go through your inbox in order. Don t worry, you won t get bogged down by a super long action item in the midst of one of those s if you follow the rest of the principles below. 2. PROCESS THEM ONE AT A TIME. This is related to going in order. Finish processing the you re working on before going to the next. Don t do it halfway. Deal with it decisively, then move on. 3. NEVER PUT ANYTHING BACK IN YOUR INBOX. Your inbox is not for storing things. If there s an you ll need to refer to later, your inbox is not the place for it. Likewise, if there s an that seems hard to process, you don t want to skip it and leave it in your inbox for another time. If you keep things like that in your inbox, you will have to mentally re-process your inbox every time you look at it. We ll explore below what to do with s you ll need to refer to again soon or s involving actions.
6 THE TWO QUESTIONS WHEN PROCESSING ANYTHING So now you have the basic rules of processing: Do the items in order, process one at a time, and never put anything back into the inbox. Next, there are two questions to ask every time you process an item: What is this? What s the next action? Before you can know what to do with something, you need to know what it is. Once you know what it is, then you can determine how to handle it defining the next action. The question What is this? is very powerful. When stumped about what to do about an item, simply backing up and asking OK, what is this again? can really turn the lights on.
7 03 How to Handle Different Types of s Now that you have your workspace set up and understand the rules of processing, you re ready to get going. Whether your inbox is at 50 or 500, follow this process to get it down to zero. There are four basic types of s: 1. S REQUIRING NO ACTION 2. S REQUIRING ACTIONS THAT TAKE LESS THAN TWO MINUTES 3. S REQUIRING ACTIONS THAT TAKE LONGER THAN TWO MINUTES 4. S CONTAINING INFORMATION YOU NEED TO KEEP
8 WHEN NO ACTION IS REQUIRED Many s require no action. For example, spam. Delete these and move on. HANDLING QUICK S: THE TWO-MINUTE RULE Some s require a very quick action. In these cases, apply David Allen s two-minute rule : if you can do it in two minutes or less, do it right away. A quick FYI should get a quick look and then be deleted (or one-click archived). Or when a friend asks if you have the address for so and so, you should respond to him right away and delete the . Note the recurring theme: When you re done with an , delete or one-click archive it. We ll talk more about that below. If you think you need to file the or something in it for reference, that s a special case which we ll also talk about below under handling s with information you need to keep. For now, you could create another working folder called File, and put those s in there.
9 HANDLING LONGER THAN TWO-MINUTE S, PART 1 Now we get into the thick of things. It is these longer-thantwo-minute s that ruin most people s workflow system. There are two types of s in this category: s where the itself is the best reminder and s where a list in your planning system (and not the inbox) is the best reminder. First, let s deal with s where the itself is the action reminder. In general, you want to work from a list, not a stack of s. But on issues where you need a quick turn around, it often works best to simply let the itself serve as the action reminder.
10 Work from a list, not an unorganized stack of s.
11 This is why we had you create the three working folders in your program: Answer, Hold, and Read. Here is what you do with them: THE ANSWER FOLDER: S REQUIRING A RESPONSE THAT WILL TAKE OVER 2 MINUTES If someone sends you an that requires a detailed response, and you don t have time to do that immediately, put it in the Answer folder. You don t want to do this for every you have to answer if the answer can be written in two minutes, do it right away. THE READ FOLDER: S REQUIRING READING THAT WILL TAKE OVER 2 MINUTES If you get an with substantial reading material that will take more than two minutes (e.g. a project plan or a lengthy article), put it in the Read folder. Again, if you can read it right away, do it! You will thank yourself later. Once the longer reads are in a folder, you can prioritize and decide which ones are even necessary to read.
12 THE HOLD FOLDER: S REQUIRING YOU TO WAIT ON SOMEONE ELSE S ACTION Sometimes you get to which your response is dependent on someone else. For example, if my colleague asks me what the progress is on project X, I might need to another colleague to find out. In this case, I would colleague 2 and put the original into the Hold folder so that it s not cluttering up my inbox while I wait. Then, when colleague 2 s me back, I go into the Hold folder, respond to colleague 1, and remove the original . Someone might say, Why not just delete the original right away, and then forward the from colleague 2 when you get it? The reason is that having a reminder that you don t want to depend on a response from colleague 2 for your reminder, because they might not. Even with very responsible coworkers, sometimes colleague 2 won t get back to you for a day or maybe at all. Your system needs to account for that. Also, you don t want to have to keep this on your mind. If you file the original in the Hold category, you can then move your immediate focus to other things.
13 EMPTY THESE REGULARLY There is a danger in having these working files: you could put s in them and then just leave them there, doing nothing. That would defeat the whole point. After you are done processing your , or at another time in the day, go through the working folders and execute those s. Read the Read s, answer the Answer s, and see if you ve received answers to the Hold s. Have a defined time each day when you clear out these folders. Don t leave it to your memory. It s best to do it once a day and get to the bottom of each of them. THE LIMITATIONS OF A SINGLE ACTION FOLDER Some people opt for a single Action file for s requiring longer-than-2-minute actions. This seems to simplify the process at one level, but there s a major downside. A generic Action folder is not the best idea because it s not specific enough. Every time you go into it, you re essentially re-processing the same things. The point of the working files is that these s have already been processed. You know what to do with them; you just haven t done it yet. That s why we specify the next steps with dedicated labels: Answer, Read, and Hold.
14 If the next-action on an is not specific enough to fall into one of those categories, then the next-action shouldn t be its own action reminder. Which brings us to the next section HANDLING LONGER THAN NEXT-ACTION S, PART 2 As we saw above, there are two kinds of longer-than-twominute s: s where the itself best serves as the action reminder and s where a list (and not the ) serves as the action reminder. What do you do with that second category? This is where your system for managing needs to tie into your broader productivity system. YOU NEED TO HAVE SOME LISTS We ll keep it as simple as possible here, instead of going into the full details of how to set up your planning system. In a nutshell, you want to have some lists. These lists can be kept in a Word document or in a task management program, such as OmniFocus, Asana, or Todoist. Or maybe you like to write down your actions. It doesn t matter how you do it, but you need to have lists to keep track of your deferred actions. The two main lists are (1) a next-action list and (2) a project list.
15 NEXT-ACTION LISTS First, you need to have a next-action list for single actions. For example, if an action from one of your s is that you need to Call Fred, and you aren t ready to do it right then, then write Call Fred on your next-action list and delete the . PROJECT LISTS Second, create a list for larger projects or requests requiring multiple steps. Once added to your list, delete the , so that your list (rather than ) triggers the reminder that you need to be working on that project. Shifting your actions and projects from to lists will alleviate more misery than anything else. It goes without saying: your lists will not work if you never look at them. Now that you ve created these lists to keep track of your longer-than-two-minute actions, be sure to review them regularly. That s the key.
16 Keeping s in your inbox as a reminder is responsible for more misery than anything else.
17 HANDLING S WITH INFORMATION YOU NEED TO KEEP Sometimes s don t require any actions, but contain information we ll need to refer to later. Sometimes s with actions hold this type of information as well. What do we do with these? There are two types of storing we need to do when it comes to . The first is when you need to keep the actual or its attachments. The second is when you just need to keep a few pieces of information from the . WHEN YOU NEED TO KEEP THE ITSELF OR AN ATTACHMENT We don t advocate elaborate files. We ll talk about this in more detail in the next section on filing, but the gist is that it simply takes too long to file every . Instead, only the most important s should be filed. Further, it s best to file them with the rest of your computer files (e.g. in your Documents folder or a tool like Evernote), not in your program. The key principle here is to have one filing system on your computer, not two. It s simpler and more organized. While it may seem like more work to file an in Documents rather than in your program, remember you should only file the most important content.
18 WHEN YOU ONLY NEED TO KEEP SOME DETAILS FROM THE Sometimes you don t need to keep the whole , but there may be a key principle that you need to keep on your radar when working on a project. In those instances, you could have a project plan for the project the pertains to. Rather than filing, simply paste the content you need into the project plan. Another example is when someone s you with a meeting time rather than using a calendar invite. In this case, create the calendar item and delete the . Or if they send you details you need for an event or meeting, put those details in the note section of the calendar item right away and delete the . NOW, EMPTY YOUR FILE FOLDER Now that we ve covered the basics of how to handle these s, you can now go through the File working folder you created (see page 4) and put those s where they go. HERE S WHERE WE ARE If you ve followed the process so far, your inbox should now be at zero. s without actions have been deleted. s with less-than-two-minute actions have been completed. s with longer-than-two-minute actions have been moved into one of the working folders or the actions have been added to a list. And s with information you need to keep have been filed.
19 04 Filing (Don t Do It!) Now that we ve covered the broad concepts for filing, let s go into a little more detail about the temptation to categorize and classify every after we are finished with it. REFERENCE FILES (DON T HAVE THEM!) Many people have an elaborate set of folders where they file their s for permanent storage. So after dealing with an , they put it in an folder according to some characteristic such as what project it pertains to, who sent it, what departmental function it pertains to what topic it deals with. This is a waste of time. Sorry to be so blunt. We re not against filing it s actually very important. But when it comes to , 95% of it should simply be deleted or archived, not filed. We receive such a large volume of that it s incredibly inefficient to file our s after we re done with them. Further, most of the s that you file will never be looked at again.
20 In the event that you do need an that you deleted, here s the solution that will come to your rescue, while still saving you time and allowing you to remain fully organized. Instead of filing your s after you re done with them, we suggest: 1. ARCHIVE EACH AFTER YOU ARE DONE WITH IT Don t create a bunch of reference folders where you file every when you re done with it. Just hit delete or archive (course, you will). 2. DON T EMPTY YOUR ARCHIVE/DELETED ITEMS Many clients like Gmail give you the option to Archive right away instead of Delete. Make sure to archive rather than delete, because Gmail is set to automatically delete s in the trash after a certain amount of time. If your client doesn t have an archive option, change your settings to never empty your deleted folder automatically. You will now have a permanent record of all your , without having to file anything. Of course, it will not be categorized. But that s part of the point: that s not the best use of your time. Plus, this is where the search feature serves its purpose. When you do need an old , simply search your archive.
21 This might mean it takes a little longer to find the than if you had filed it in a hierarchy of folders (emphasis on might ). But compared to the time you re saving by not creating and maintaining that hierarchy, you re saving far more time overall. 3. FILE REALLY IMPORTANT S Of course, you will need quick access to some information. Keep these s with other relevant files on a project. The important content should be saved with your other project folders, not in a hierarchy of folders in your program. As discussed above, the principle here is to minimize the number of filing systems on your computer. Have only one, and integrate everything into it. 4. COPY IMPORTANT PROJECT INFORMATION INTO PROJECT PLANS As also discussed above, if an has a small piece of information that you need to reference as you work on a project, copy that into your project plan and delete the .
22 NOTHING ACTIONABLE SHOULD BE IN YOUR FILES If an had an action tied to it, you did the action immediately, added it to one of your lists, or put the in your working files for later. When you ve archived an , it means actions have been processed into your system and essential information is in its proper place. If you follow this system, you should never have to go into your archive to figure out what you need to do. If something is in the archive, it means, I don t need to think about this again except as possible reference material.
23 05 Staying at Zero All Day Long: How Often Should You Check ? Once your inbox is at zero, a new challenge arises: keeping it there. This is actually not super hard. Or at least it s not complicated. Keeping your inbox at zero comes down to how often you check it and what you do when you check it. A few general principles to aim for: 1. DO NOT CHECK CONTINUALLY If you handle your in real-time, right as it comes in, you will not be able to focus your time and thought on other tasks. Multi-tasking is generally not effective. If you continually check your , you re setting yourself up for dozens of extra interruptions.
24 2. HAVE A PLAN FOR CHECKING YOUR Instead of constantly watching your , we recommend setting specific times throughout the day. Instead process when you check it. You can make these as frequent or spread out as you need, but try for fewer than you think. Every few hours is typically a good balance for a lot of roles. This is frequent enough to enable quick responses, while spread out enough to enable blocks of time to focus on your other responsibilities or move other projects forward. To do this, you could set your program to only check for new messages once an hour. Better yet, simply shut it down and open your only when it s time to check again.
25 3. EACH TIME YOU CHECK , PROCESS ALL OF IT This is really crucial. Regardless of your plan for checking , process your to the bottom each time that you check it. It can be tremendously stressful and mentally draining to check your , only process half the messages, and then feel the mental drag of unfinished business hanging over you the rest of the day. Instead, process all the new items that come in. If you only process some of the s, you ll be back to the original problem of an inbox with hundreds or thousands of messages in it. The key to keeping your inbox at zero is to follow the rules of processing every time you check your . The reason this won t bog you down is because processing is not doing. There is a lot of doing involved, but it s of the basic sort, like the two-minute rule. When longer actions are required, simply move the to the working files or your action lists. So processing your fully every time that you check it does not mean you are committing to a 45-minute session.
26 4. CLEAR OUT THE WORKING FOLDERS ONCE A DAY When you put in the working folders, the goal is to be deliberate about clearing those out regularly. Aim to clear them out daily if you can. Choose whatever time works for you. Maybe the afternoon is best because you want to have them cleared out before you stop work for the day. Whenever you do it, execute those folders once a day. 5. REVIEW YOUR NEXT ACTION AND PROJECT LISTS ONCE A DAY AND TAKE ACTION ON THEM This is the same principle as with the working folders: Don t put actions on your lists only to let them sit there. Review those lists and get those things done. You don t need to clear these lists every day the way that you do the working folders, but you want to be making progress. WHEN TO BREAK THE RULES As with most things, there are times when we need to go against the general practices outlined in this article. You need to constantly be applying good judgment. That said, consistently following this system for managing will create tremendous efficiencies that can lead to greater productivity.
27 Matt Perman Matt is an author, speaker, and consultant eager to help you do work that matters and do it better. More than that, he wants to help you do your work and influence the culture in a gospel-centered way. Matt is the author of What s Best Next and Creating a Business Plan that Actually Works. Visit WhatsBestNext.com for more resources on leading, creating, and getting things done.
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Divisibility Rules and Their Explanations Increase Your Number Sense These divisibility rules apply to determining the divisibility of a positive integer (1, 2, 3, ) by another positive integer or 0 (although
Lesson 2 Introducing Apps In this lesson, you ll unlock the true power of your computer by learning to use apps! So What Is an App?...258 Did Someone Say Free?... 259 The Microsoft Solitaire Collection
Using BT MeetMe with Skype for Business Online User Guide BT Conferencing Last modified: July 2015 Version: 3.1 Contents Introduction 2 Why, when, and what Scheduling and inviting 3 Scheduling a conference
INTRO TO EXCEL SPREADSHEET (World Population) Objectives: Become familiar with the Excel spreadsheet environment. (Parts 1-5) Learn to create and save a worksheet. (Part 1) Perform simple calculations,
VIDEO 1: WHY ARE INBOUND WEBSITES IMPORTANT? Hi there! I m Angela with HubSpot Academy. In this class, we will be discussing how to use website pages as a part of your inbound marketing strategy. Think
1 How To Make 3-50 Times The Profits From Your Traffic by Chris Munch of Munchweb.com Copyright Munchweb.com. All Right Reserved. This work cannot be copied, re-published, or re-distributed. No re-sell
IT & DATA SECURITY BREACH PREVENTION A PRACTICAL GUIDE Part 1: Reducing Employee and Application Risks CONTENTS EMPLOYEES: IT security hygiene best practice APPLICATIONS: Make patching a priority AS CORPORATE
01b_574116 ch01.qxd 7/27/04 9:04 PM Page 9 Chapter 1 Where VBA Fits In In This Chapter Describing Access Discovering VBA Seeing where VBA lurks Understanding how VBA works This is a book about using Visual
www.preplogic.com -00-4-679 First the Basics Binary Arithmetic If you understand how binary numbers work, you can skip this section and go to the next. But, if you don t, you need to spend a bit of time
How to Stay Safe on Public Wi-Fi Networks Starbucks is now offering free Wi-Fi to all customers at every location. Whether you re clicking connect on Starbucks Wi-Fi or some other unsecured, public Wi-Fi
Sucuri Webinar Q&A HOW TO IDENTIFY AND FIX A HACKED WORDPRESS WEBSITE. Ben Martin - Remediation Team Lead 1 Question #1: What is the benefit to spammers for using someone elses UA code and is there a way
Getting Started with Evernote Part 1 Why Evernote? There s nothing like having a note paper or notebook so you can write down thoughts, notes, sketches, ideas, to do lists, goals, dreams, inspirational