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35 Books on Productivity and Organizational Skills for an Effective Life

35 Books on Productivity and Organizational Skills for an Effective Life

Possessing productivity and organizational skills will give you an advantage in living a life of fulfillment and extraordinary achievements.

These skills can also help reduce stress and overwhelm by arming you with the knowledge to choose the most effective thoughts and actions to get the results you want, instead of just doing things that keep you busy without actually accomplishing anything worthwhile.

How do you begin acquiring these skills? Read, of course! But with the massive selections of books on these topics available today, choosing the right guide for you may seem overwhelming.

Don’t fret! Books have always played an important role in my family’s life and as such, I simply went through my insane collection of books (hardcover, digital, and audio) and compiled for you a list of the top 35 books to learn the most useful productivity tips and organizational skills:

1. Mindset: The New Psychology of Success by Carol Dweck

    Carol Dweck, professor of psychology at Stanford, explains that all of us possess one of two mindsets: fixed vs. growth.

    In the world of fixed traits, success is about validating yourself by proving you’re smart or talented. On the other hand, the world of growth and changing qualities is about continuously stretching yourself to learn something new. The latter empowers you to break through your self imposed limits, thrive and succeed.

    Get the book here.

    2. Eat That Frog!: 21 Great Ways to Stop Procrastinating and Get More Done in Less Time by Brian Tracy

      This is a quick read. Brian Tracy gets right into the action and covers such things as determining priorities, delegating and eliminating tasks, knowing what’s okay to hold off for later and whether to tackle your “frog” (big task that will deliver the greatest results) first or a lower priority task.

      By regularly eating your frogs first, you develop a habit that makes it easier to accomplish more – with much less effort!

      Get the book here.

      3. The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up: The Japanese Art of Decluttering and Organizing by Marie Kondo

        You’ll not only learn how to declutter material excess but how to clear out your personal space so you have room to surround yourself with more of what makes you happy.

        If you are like me and have the tendency to feel guilty over letting objects go, Marie Kondo will show you how to free yourself from that. After all, an organized environment breeds a calmer mind; leaving you with the freedom and energy to be more effective.

        Get the book here.

        4. The War of Art: Break Through the Blocks and Win Your Inner Creative Battles by Steven Pressfield

          This book shows you how to overcome obstacles of ambition and how to discipline yourself.

          Bestselling novelist Steven Pressfield identifies the resistances that every one of us face, outlines a plan to blast away the excuses we make for ourselves for not taking action, and then effectively shows how to reach the highest level of creative discipline.

          Get the book here.

          5. Brain Rules: 12 Principles for Surviving and Thriving at Work, Home, and School by John Medina

            Brains Rules gives you 12 “rules” for optimal mental performance. The book includes a brief history of the brain and how it came to operate as it does. The author then explains why his principles help your brain perform better as well as provide practical ways to implement his strategies into your everyday life.

            Get the book here.

            6. The ONE Thing: The Surprisingly Simple Truth Behind Extraordinary Results by Gary Keller

              This book introduces you to a simple but powerful concept where you focus your energy on just one thing at a time, achieving extraordinary results. You will learn how to cut through clutter, reduce stress and distractions, increase your energy and achieve more in less time.

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              The author of this book, Gary Keller, is the founder of one of the nation’s great realtors, Keller-Williams.

              Get the book here.

              7. The Obstacle Is the Way: The Timeless Art of Turning Trials into Triumph by Ryan Holiday

                Ryan Holiday teaches a simple method for understanding and acting upon the challenges and setbacks life throws at us. The method centers on tactics from stoicism where no matter how unjust or tragic the situation may be, remaining calm, avoiding the victim mentality and pushing your way through is the most effective path to success.

                Get the book here.

                8. The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People: Powerful Lessons in Personal Change by Stephen R. Covey

                  Stephen Covey teaches you how to be more effective in the areas of relationships, awareness, spirituality and business issues; and provides you with simple to understand strategies for achievable and lasting results.

                  The 7 Habits continues to be a key resource in helping me improve my effectiveness in all areas of my life, that I picked up a copy of “The 7 Habits of Highly Effective Teens” (written by Covey’s son, Sean) for my own teenage son.

                  Get the book here.

                  9. 10 Natural Laws of Successful Time and Life Management by Hyrum W. Smith

                    Hyrum W. Smith (creator of the “Franklin Day Planner”) teaches his time and life management system based on your values as well as what is most important in your life, making implementation of his strategies that much easier.

                    Get the book here.

                    10. The Power of Focus: What the World’s Greatest Achievers Know about The Secret to Financial Freedom & Success by Jack Canfield, Mark Victor Hansen, Les Hewitt

                      Excellent book that clearly shows you how to set your priorities in order. The content is rock solid with each chapter containing clear action steps to carry out.

                      Get the book here.

                      11. Getting Things Done: The Art of Stress-Free Productivity by David Allen

                        The idea is to transfer all the “to dos” floating around inside your head as well as those you’ve jotted down on sticky notes and scrap paper into an “in-box” so you can organize everything using Allen’s rules of “do it, delegate it, defer it or trash it” to get your in-box to empty.

                        This enables you to free your mind, arm you with an organized plan of action and focus on what you’re working on while reducing stress.

                        Get the book here.

                        12. Zen To Done: The Ultimate Simple Productivity System by Leo Babauta

                          “Zen To Done” offers a simplification of David Allen’s “Getting Things Done” (see #11). It’s a set of 10 habits to help you get organized, simplify your life, get things under control and actually get things done. It’s about organization and productivity through simplicity.

                          Get the book here.

                          13. Flow: The Psychology of Optimal Experience by Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi

                            An insightful book explaining the various ways people experience states of flow (or being in the zone), how we create meaning for our experiences and what makes human day-to-day experiences enjoyable.

                            The author provides insights on how one can apply the ideas presented in the book to your own life.

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                            Get the book here.

                            14. The Fifth Discipline: The Art & Practice of the Learning Organization by Peter M. Senge

                              Peter Senge describes the five disciplines necessary for proper organization within a company including personal mastery, mental models, shared vision, team learning and system thinking.

                              The book goes into depth about the fifth discipline in particular – system thinking. The system must be looked at as a whole and the team must work towards a common goal or vision with an understanding on how to complement each other’s abilities. The concept will stimulate ideas for communicating with colleagues as well as your own family.

                              Note: This was required reading for a leadership class I was taking. While the book contains plenty of valuable material, it is long-winded and repetitive.

                              If you are prone to boredom like I am, I recommend “The Fifth Discipline Fieldbook” instead, which includes several helpful exercises to implement the key ideas in The Fifth Discipline.

                              Get the book here.

                              15. Succeed: How We Can Reach Our Goals by Heidi Grant Halvorson Ph.D

                                Dr. Halvorson applies science to the goals and struggles we all face. This engaging and often humorous book explains the best ways to frame our goals, plan for success, build willpower and take actions to reach our goals – even in the face of adversity.

                                Get the book here.

                                16. The Power of Habit: Why We Do What We Do in Life and Business by Charles Duhigg

                                  Charles Duhigg, an investigative reporter for The New York Times, explains the power of habits and what we can do to correct the habits that need changing; in our personal life, business and society.

                                  Get the book here.

                                  17. Getting Results the Agile Way: A Personal Results System for Work and Life by J.D. Meier

                                    This is a simple system for achieving both short and long term results in all aspects of your life. Meier’s methods are so simple that anyone can start using them immediately!

                                    Get the book here.

                                    18. The Power of Full Engagement: Managing Energy, Not Time, Is the Key to High Performance and Personal Renewal by Jim Loehr, Tony Schwartz

                                      Learn how to increase your energy levels through the four primary sources of energy: physical, emotional, mental and spiritual. The training system encourages the reader to define their purpose, face the truth about their energy management and to take action through positive rituals.

                                      Get the book here.

                                      19. The Willpower Instinct: How Self-Control Works, Why It Matters, and What You Can Do to Get More of It by Kelly McGonigal

                                        McGonigal effectively explains habits and procrastination and includes real world examples and exercises to put the methods into practice. The author also reveals how we make internal, illogical bargains and shows how to identify when and where this behavior is likely to take place.

                                        Get the book here.

                                        20. Ready for Anything: 52 Productivity Principles for Getting Things Done by David Allen

                                          This book contains 52 short chapters of essays on productivity, delivered in 2-5 page bite sized pieces. It helps you to understand the values behind Allen’s GTD system (see #11) and serves as inspiration to use the GTD process with more discipline.

                                          Get the book here.

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                                          21. The Now Habit: A Strategic Program for Overcoming Procrastination and Enjoying Guilt-Free Play by Neil Fiore

                                            Author Neil Fiore explains that procrastination is a strategy to obtain temporary relief from the stress of starting or completing any task or decision and not a character defect or personal/moral failure. The book addresses key issues underlying procrastination to help you work on your thoughts and prepare you to overcome procrastination in your life.

                                            Get the book here.

                                            22. One Year to an Organized Life: From Your Closets to Your Finances, the Week-by-Week Guide to Getting Completely Organized for Good by Regina Leeds

                                              This book takes the guess work out of organizing. Tasks are broken down into categories (kitchen, bedroom, etc.) and assigned to do during a specific month. Each month is broken down into weeks and each week includes small assignments to be completed to avoid being overwhelmed.

                                              Not only does this system help in organizing your home, it encourages you to organize yourself mentally, emotionally and physically as well!

                                              Get the book here.

                                              23. The Checklist Manifesto: How to Get Things Right by Atul Gawande

                                                Dr. Gawande explains that checklists are not just for simple, straightforward tasks. They help people communicate and work together more effectively.

                                                Another benefit of the checklist is that the act of creating a checklist focuses the mind on the most important areas of our tasks. The book encourages the reader to reflect on how a checklist can be used to improve their life in both personal and business environments.

                                                Get the book here.

                                                24. Ready Aim Fire!: A Practical Guide to Setting and Achieving Goals by Jim M Woods

                                                  This book takes you through a 32 day journey with practical steps to set and accomplish goals that are important to you. It includes plenty of bonus links and free resources too!

                                                  Get the book here.

                                                  25. Time Warrior: How to Defeat Procrastination, People-Pleasing, Self-Doubt, Over-Commitment, Broken Promises and Chaos by Steve Chandler

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                                                    This is a series of short, easy to digest chapters that instill Steve Chandler’s point about how much more important “priority management” is over “time management.” I highly recommend this book if you are having difficulty managing your time, keeping promises and making the progress in life that you believe you can.

                                                    Get the book here.

                                                    26. The Productive Person: A How-To Guide Book Filled with Productivity Hacks & Daily Schedules for Entrepreneurs, Students or Anyone Struggling with Work-Life Balance by James Roper, Chandler Bolt

                                                      This book is geared toward people who make their own schedules every day (stay at home parents, self-employed, students, etc.) and feel like there isn’t enough hours in the day for all the things they want and need to do. The authors offers actionable plans for how to be more productive, including example schedules.

                                                      Get the book here.

                                                      27. 23 Anti-Procrastination Habits: How to Stop Being Lazy and Overcome Your Procrastination by S.J. Scott

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                                                        This book will show you how to create an action plan and actually get things done on time, every time! You will learn how to prioritize which tasks are worth your time and effort and which can be shelved for later. It is a highly recommended anti-procrastination and anti-laziness guidebook.

                                                        Get the book here.

                                                        28. The Desire Map: A Guide to Creating Goals with Soul by Danielle LaPorte

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                                                          Learn to clarify what is truly important to you and what you want in life. This clarity enables you to shape your life in a way that brings you genuine joy and fulfillment.

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                                                          Decision making becomes much easier because you will know if something aligns with the life you want to live and with this confidence, you will find that you no longer regret the choices you make.

                                                          Get the book here.

                                                          29. Switch: How to Change Things When Change Is Hard by Chip Heath

                                                          Switch

                                                            This is an entertaining book packed with useful principles for successfully making changes no matter what. The concept is easy to remember and the book includes great examples and practical solutions.

                                                            Get the book here.

                                                            30. Awaken the Giant Within : How to Take Immediate Control of Your Mental, Emotional, Physical and Financial Destiny! by Tony Robbins

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                                                              In his book, Tony Robbins gives you effective strategies and techniques for mastering your emotions, your body, relationships, finances and your life. The book is a step-by-step self mastery program with plenty of actionable advice to help you discover your true purpose, take control of your life and shape your destiny. One of my favorites!

                                                              Get the book here.

                                                              31. The One Minute To-Do List: Quickly Get Your Chaos Completely Under Control by Michael Linenberger

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                                                                A to-do list strategy that is simple to learn and easy to apply! Linenberger’s approach is a simple progression: start on paper then seamlessly move to your computer or smart-phone. If you want a quick and easy organization solution, this system is it.

                                                                Get the book here.

                                                                32. To-Do List Makeover: A Simple Guide to Getting the Important Things Done by S.J. Scott

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                                                                  Do you find yourself creating to-do lists that never gets completed? The key is to create lists that are actionable and fits into your busy life. This guide will show you how to rethink the way you manage your daily life, get clear and identify where you’ve been leaking time.

                                                                  Get the book here.

                                                                  33. 18 Minutes: Find Your Focus, Master Distraction, and Get the Right Things Done by Peter Bregman

                                                                  18minutes

                                                                    The idea is to combat distracting interruptions by creating “productive distractions” of your own. This includes simple reminders to pause, reflect, recharge, re-calibrate and refocus – for just 18 minutes a day (5 minutes at the beginning; eight 1-minute check-ins during the day; and 5 minutes at the end).

                                                                    The book provides a variety of tools, tips and techniques intended to enhance productivity and maximize your potential.

                                                                    Get the book here.

                                                                    34. How to Be a Productivity Ninja: Worry Less, Achieve More and Love What You Do by Graham Allcott

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                                                                      Techniques to stay calm, get through your tasks, make the most of your time and overcome procrastination. You will also discover new methods on how to increase your personal time and declutter from an overload of information. You also get weekly and daily checklists that are very useful!

                                                                      Get the book here.

                                                                      35. The Four Agreements: A Practical Guide to Personal Freedom by Don Miguel Ruiz

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                                                                        Although not exactly a book on productivity or organization, it teaches simple, practical and powerful lessons to empower you to live with emotional and mental freedom. This gives you the energy and confidence to make more effective decisions and show up into your life at your best!

                                                                        Get the book here.

                                                                        So here you go, 35 powerful books on productivity and organizational skills for a more effective, fulfilling and less stressful life. Pick one, start to read it and finish it. Don’t just read through the book either. Apply the tips you’ve learned from the book in your everyday life and that’s how you really will pick up the skills!

                                                                        Featured photo credit: Pexels via pexels.com

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                                                                        Carmen Sakurai

                                                                        Mental Declutter, Stress Management & Burnout Prevention Coach. Feeling Stuck? Overwhelmed & No Energy? Let's Talk!

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                                                                        Last Updated on July 23, 2019

                                                                        What Is Procrastination (And the Complete Guide to Stop Procrastinating)

                                                                        What Is Procrastination (And the Complete Guide to Stop Procrastinating)

                                                                        If you have so many things to do that you often find yourself struggling to finish projects and tasks and move on to other stuff, you’re certainly not alone. Studies show that over 20 percent of the adult population put off or avoid doing certain tasks by allowing themselves to be overtaken by distractions.[1]

                                                                        So what is procrastination? And what can you do to prevent procrastination?

                                                                        In this article, I am going to explain to youwhy procrastination is so difficult to beat and how you can stop procrastinating once and for all by following a step-by-step guide. But first, you need to understand how procrastination happens.

                                                                        What Is Procrastination?

                                                                        Piers Steel, the author of the book The Procrastination Equation: How to Stop Putting Things Off and Start Getting Stuff Done, defines procrastination in this way:[2]

                                                                        “Procrastination is to voluntarily delay an intended course of action despite expecting to be worse off for the delay.”

                                                                        In other words, procrastination is doing more pleasurable things in place of less pleasurable ones. The end result is that important tasks are put off to a later time.

                                                                        This comic is one of the typical examples of procrastination:

                                                                          The Challenge of Getting Over Procrastination

                                                                          Human beings have limited self-control. Dr. Roy Baumeister, a psychologist from Florida State University, has been studying self-control and he has found that just like any muscles, human’s self-control is a limited resource that can quickly become exhausted.[3] When self-control is close to being depleted, human tend to choose what’s more pleasurable– the immediate procrastinated tasks instead of the actual works.

                                                                          At its core, procrastination is an avoidance strategy. Procrastinators choose to do something else instead of doing what they need to do because it’s much easier to choose pleasure over pain.

                                                                          In short, procrastination is so difficult to beat because it is a battle against human’s natural enemy, a human weakness that is in-born.

                                                                          How to Stop Procrastinating (Step-By-Step Guide)

                                                                          Despite the fact that it’s human nature to seek for immediate rewards and procrastinate, here I have a step-by-step guide for you to follow so as to stop procrastinating.

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                                                                          1. Identify Your Triggers: The 5 Types of Procrastinator

                                                                          Identifying the type of procrastination you personally experience is an essential step for you to fix the problem at its root.

                                                                          Take a look at this flowchart here to find out what type of procrastinator you are:

                                                                            Which type of procrastinator are you? Let’s take a look at the triggers for your procrastination type:

                                                                            Perfectionist

                                                                            Being perfect is the pleasure perfectionists want. But often this leads to them being too scared to show any imperfections. Because of this, they frequently fail to complete things, as they’re forever seeking the perfect timing or approach. Tasks end up never being completed, because in the eyes of the perfectionist, things are never perfect enough.

                                                                            Instead of finishing something, perfectionists get caught up in a never-ending cycle of additions, edits, and deletions.

                                                                            Ostrich

                                                                            An ostrich prefers to stay in the dreaming stage. That way, they don’t have to work for real, or deal with any negativity or stress.

                                                                            Dreaming gives this type of people a false sense of achievement, as in their minds, they envision big, ambitious plans. Unfortunately for them, these plans will most likely stay as dreams, and they’ll never accomplish anything truly worthwhile.

                                                                            Self-Saboteur

                                                                            A self-saboteur has bought into the line that ‘by doing nothing, bad things won’t happen.’

                                                                            In reality, self-saboteurs have developed a fear of making mistakes or doing anything wrong. Their way to avoid these mishaps, is to do nothing at all. In the end, they may make few mistakes – but they also see few accomplishments.

                                                                            Daredevil

                                                                            Daredevils are those who believe that deadlines can push them to do better. Instead of having a schedule to complete their work – they prefer to enjoy time doing their own thing before the deadline comes around.

                                                                            It’s most likely an unconscious thing, but daredevils evidently believe that starting early will sacrifice their time for pleasure. This is reinforced in their minds and feelings, by the many times they manage to get away with burning the midnight oil. Often they sacrifice the quality of their work because of rushing it.

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                                                                            Chicken

                                                                            Chickens lack the ability to prioritize their work. They do what they feel like they should do, rather than thinking through what they really need to do.

                                                                            Prioritizing tasks is a step that takes extra time, so chicken will feel it’s not worth it. Because of this, they usually end up doing a lot of effortless tasks that don’t contribute much to a project. They’re incessantly busy on low-impact tasks, but seem oblivious to urgent, high-impact tasks.

                                                                            2. Face Your Triggers and Get Rid of Them

                                                                            Whether it’s fear of failure, overwhelming feelings, avoidance or convincing yourself you’re just too busy to get something done, you can improve your ability to be productive by eliminating your procrastination triggers.

                                                                            For Perfectionists, Re-Clarify Your Goals

                                                                            Much of the time procrastination tendencies form simply because we’ve outgrown our goals. We’re ever-changing and so are our wants in life. Try looking over your goals and ask yourself if they’re still what you want.

                                                                            Take time out to regroup and ask yourself what you really want to achieve:

                                                                            • What steps do you need to take?
                                                                            • Is what you’re currently doing reflecting what you want?
                                                                            • What do you need to change?

                                                                            Write things down, scribble them out and rewrite.

                                                                            For Ostriches, Do the Difficult Tasks First

                                                                            Even if you feel you’re not a morning person, the beginning of the day is when your brain is most productive. Use this window of time to get the more difficult stuff done.

                                                                            If you leave your difficult tasks to later, you’re much more likely to put it off because you’re tired and lack motivation.

                                                                            Finishing lots of simple tasks at the beginning of the day such as reading all the new emails only gives you a false sense of being productive.

                                                                            For Self-Saboteurs, Write out a To-Do (And a Not–To-Do) List Each Day

                                                                            Writing things down is powerful and psychologically increases your need to get things done.

                                                                            Each day, make a habit of creating a list of the tasks you know you’ll try and avoid. By doing this, it brings these ‘difficult’ tasks to your mind’s attention instead of keeping them locked away somewhere in your avoidance mode.

                                                                            Remember, think how satisfying and productive it feels to cross of a completed task.

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                                                                            For Daredevils, Create a Timeline with Deadlines

                                                                            It’s common to have a deadline for a goal which seems like a good idea. But this is basically an open invitation for procrastination.

                                                                            If it’s a self-created deadline with no pressure, we tend to justify pushing it back each time it comes into sight and feel we haven’t yet done ‘enough’ to get there.

                                                                            Create a bigger timeline then within that, establish deadlines along the way. The beauty of this comes when each deadline completion is dependent on the next. It keeps you on track and keeps you accountable for being in alignment with the overall timeline.

                                                                            For Chickens, Break Tasks into Bite-Sized Pieces

                                                                            A lot of the time procrastination comes from overwhelming thoughts.

                                                                            If something feels too big to tackle and we don’t know where to start, it feels like a struggle. This is also true if our goal is too vague and lacking direction.

                                                                            Break down larger tasks into smaller ones and turn them into daily or weekly goals. Smaller steps may seem like the slower approach to achieving a goal, but it often leads you much more quickly to where you want to be due to the powerful momentum you get going.

                                                                            3. Take Planned Breaks

                                                                            The human brain isn’t designed to work continuously on the same task and this could be a reason for procrastination.

                                                                            Make sure you take regular, structured breaks away from your task so that you can come back refreshed and ready to be more productive.

                                                                            A break as short as 5 minutes is enough to keep your mind sharp and wards off fatigue. I recommend you to use the Pomodoro Time Tracker. It is a great tool to help you take breaks at set intervals. Simply start the 25-minute timer, and follow the prompts.

                                                                              4.  Reward Yourself

                                                                              It’s important to acknowledge and reward yourself for achieving even the small tasks. It creates a sense of motivation and releases those feel-good, productive emotions that spur you on to achieve even more.

                                                                              Make your reward proportional to the task you completed so getting a bite-sized task done gets you a cup of your favourite coffee or snack. Then plan a weekend away or fun activity for the bigger stuff.

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                                                                              Personally I try to make staying focus more fun by using the app Forest. It turns productivity into a game. In the game, you can plant a virtual tree at the beginning of your work time. If you maintain focus for the duration of the timer, you’ll grow a tree to add to your forest. It’s rewarding when you can eventually grow a forest.

                                                                                5. Keep Track of Your Time in a Smart Way

                                                                                If you want to prevent the bad habit of procrastination from coming back, keep track of the time you spend every day.

                                                                                By having a clear idea of where you spend your time, you can always review your productivity and know which areas to improve.

                                                                                It’s not easy to keep track of every minute you spend throughout the day so I recommend you to use the app Rescue Time.

                                                                                It gets you a categorized breakdown of how you spend your time and helps you to find out how much time you’re really on-task. You can even label activities as productive and non-productive so as to block your biggest distractions.

                                                                                  The Bottom Line

                                                                                  Procrastination exists for many reasons and only you know for yourself what these triggers are.

                                                                                  Understanding what procrastination really is and the source of your avoidance tendencies is important in moving them out of the way and help you start the productivity momentum.

                                                                                  Make procrastination under your control!

                                                                                  More About Procrastination

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