Most workers work far more than 40 hours a week, and they only work for a couple of hours in their time slot.
Working under this system, they’re not allowed to do any work at all after work.
Why? Some laws and policies say it’s wrong for employees to work during their own free time.
Free time in other words i.e. time off work–is supposed to be made available for everything else that the employer or employees deem worthy.
In the UK, free time (unless otherwise agreed by the worker) is only allowed between 6 pm and 7 pm.
In many countries, the workday doesn’t start until 8 or 9 in the morning, and no one can begin working until the appointed hour.
This is the start of a workday; it’s one continuous cycle. This cycle is called the workweek.
It is a way of doing work
Therefore, the bosses have a choice to do anything they like with the employees: to kill them, but still let them work.
To create a boss character where the boss can keep the worker busy all day and prevent him or her from doing anything else, or have the worker be a non-person.
And how do you run a productive and productive machine? Productive people work harder, they do better, they have more fun, they’re more successful, and they work smarter.
Unproductive people are nothing more than extra time for the boss, and they have to work harder than they do.
Therefore, you are faced with the task of working hard, making your work more effective, giving it that extra bit of capacity, increasing your productivity but to achieve this, you will need to work less, not more.
All this is far from ideal, and this article will explain why, and how to turn this process on its head.
Productive and unproductive labour
Unproductive labour is the work one does in the hope of obtaining a paycheck or other monetary compensation.
Productive labour is the work one does in the hope of obtaining a paycheck or other monetary compensation.
On the contrary, productive labour is the work one does to advance one’s career, increase one’s status, attain a good standard of living, make the world a better place, etc.
The distinction between productive and unproductive labour is a crucial one for economic planners and others who hope to allocate scarce resources to consumers rather than to producers.
The overwhelming amount of work is done by productive people
They actually do something during the course of their work, they deliver value, they create something of value that others can buy and consume.
These are the people who produce a profit.
The people who do other things, the people who don’t work, these are the people who don’t make a profit.
What this means is that working for a company, it’s best to be productive.
To do everything else, and to make some money from it while doing other things, is the antithesis of being productive.
Creating and selling something of value, to make people’s lives better, to work for a company that benefits the wider world, are things that will bring you money.
No company can survive solely on making money for the owners, they need you, the worker, to be productive to keep things going.
Think of your work as being like the gears of a clock, you need to keep turning the large cog and moving the tiny ones around to keep the machine going.
And how many hours do you spend doing this? One hour in your time slot, perhaps?
In truth, the less you do the more you produce.
The harder you work, the more productive you are, and the more profitable your employer or yourself will be.
How do you prepare for work? How do you keep yourself busy?
Study the times that you’re working, and choose those times that you are free to make money for the company or yourself.
Think of it like choosing where you want to go on holiday. You are free to go anywhere, and even if you’ve never been there before you can choose where to go.
This is much like selecting the places that you do your work. You can choose the days that you work, and work anywhere, but only work on those days.
This will mean you are very busy during the week, and always have something to do, but it won’t get you many hours in.
There is also the chance that your boss will decide to start you before you have finished your holiday, which is exactly the situation that we would be in if we worked all the hours of the weekend, and then had to work as many hours as we can during the week to try to catch up with the hours that we need to do in a week.
So make your choices very carefully, the cost of choosing the wrong times will be very high.