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new arrival Getting Things lowest Done: The Art of outlet sale Stress-Free Productivity sale

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The book Lifehack calls "The Bible of business and personal productivity."

"A completely revised and updated edition of the blockbuster bestseller from ''the personal productivity guru''"Fast Company


Since it was first published almost fifteen years ago, David Allen’s Getting Things Done has become one of the most influential business books of its era, and the ultimate book on personal organization. “GTD” is now shorthand for an entire way of approaching professional and personal tasks, and has spawned an entire culture of websites, organizational tools, seminars, and offshoots.
 
Allen has rewritten the book from start to finish, tweaking his classic text with important perspectives on the new workplace, and adding material that will make the book fresh and relevant for years to come. This new edition of Getting Things Done will be welcomed not only by its hundreds of thousands of existing fans but also by a whole new generation eager to adopt its proven principles.

Review

“I am a devout, card-carrying GTD true believer. . . . The entire approach has boosted not only my productivity but also my wider well-being. But what amazes me just as much is how deeply GTD has taken hold around the world. . . . This is a genuine movement.”
—Daniel H. Pink, author of Drive

Getting Things Done offers help building the new mental skills needed in an age of multitasking and overload.”
Sue Shellenbarger, The Wall Street Journal

“I recently attended David’s seminar on getting organized, and after seeing him in action I have hope. . . . David Allen’s seminar was an eye-opener.”
Stewart Alsop, Fortune

“Allen drops down from high-level philosophizing to the fine details of time management. Take a minute to check this one out.”
Mark Henricks, Entrepreneur

“David Allen’s productivity principles are rooted in big ideas . . . but they’re also eminently practical.”
Keith H. Hammonds, Fast Company

“David Allen brings new clarity to the power of purpose, the essential nature of relaxation, and deceptively simple guidelines for getting things done. He employs extensive experience, personal stories, and his own recipe for simplicity, speed, and fun.”
Frances Hesselbein, chairman, board of governors, Leader to Leader Institute

“Anyone who reads this book can apply this knowledge and these skills in their lives for immediate results.”
Stephen P. Magee, chaired professor of business and economics, University of Texas at Austin

“A true skeptic of most management fixes, I have to say David’s program is a winner!”
Joline Godfrey, CEO, Independent Means, Inc., and author of Our Wildest Dreams 

Getting Things Done describes an incredibly practical process that can help busy people regain control of their lives. It can help you be more successful. Even more important, it can help you have a happier life!”
Marshall Goldsmith, coeditor, The Leader of the Future and Coaching for Leadership

“WARNING: Reading Getting Things Done can be hazardous to your old habits of procrastination. David Allen’s approach is refreshingly simple and intuitive. He provides the systems, tools, and tips to achieve profound results.”
Carola Endicott, director, Quality Resources, New England Medical Center 

About the Author

David Allen is widely recognized as the world’s leading expert on personal and organizational productivity. He has more than thirty years of pioneering research and experience as a management consultant and executive coach to some of America’s most prestigious organizations, such as New York Life, the World Bank, and the U.S. Navy.

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4.5 out of 54.5 out of 5
4,615 global ratings

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Top reviews from the United States

john
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This picture is his model of how to get things done.
Reviewed in the United States on November 9, 2018
The book is him talking about this for 267 pages. Look at the graph. You don''t need 267 pages to understand how to use this.
770 people found this helpful
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Sand hermit
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Redundant verbal diarrhea
Reviewed in the United States on July 2, 2018
The whole book summarise to , choose a day a week to write and review you plans and ideas. Organize them to immediate, delayed, and maybe actions. Done. Read 50 pages and then you will receive the same poorly written redundant information.
236 people found this helpful
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Frank
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Buy the first edition, it''s 100 times better!
Reviewed in the United States on July 17, 2016
I read the first edition a few years ago and gave copies to everyone on my team. It was very actionable. This 2015 edition is not that. This new edition goes into more theory, but that makes it much harder to use as a concise guide of how to get things done.... See more
I read the first edition a few years ago and gave copies to everyone on my team. It was very actionable. This 2015 edition is not that.

This new edition goes into more theory, but that makes it much harder to use as a concise guide of how to get things done.

I loved the first edition, but the 2015 edition was tedious to read and I didn''t have the patience to get through it. Too bad he ruined a good thing. It would have been better if he''d added a companion book with all the non-actionable theory, or separate chapters.
681 people found this helpful
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Udana Power
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
LOVE this book! WOW! Life-changing.
Reviewed in the United States on July 20, 2018
This revolutionized my life. I have been well organized... but I didn''t know how to organize the FLOW of paperwork in my life. How to keep my in-box empty. !! My desk was always a pile of paper that I didn''t know where to put things... and I would actually lose things on... See more
This revolutionized my life. I have been well organized... but I didn''t know how to organize the FLOW of paperwork in my life. How to keep my in-box empty. !! My desk was always a pile of paper that I didn''t know where to put things... and I would actually lose things on my desk. Whew! NO MORE! I got the physical copy of this book as well as the CD version and listen to it going to sleep and waking up in the morning... when I''m driving, or exercising or doing something where I can just let the information flow through my brain again. The clarity and specific depth of insight and clear instructions have helped me to completely reorganize my office so that projects get completed and nothing backs up. I know EXACTLY what to do when I sit down... and then just go do it. I keep my in-box empty... (mostly... still working on it. At last my whole desk is no longer my in-box. LOL.) I''m blown away by this. I no longer feel the conflict of trying to focus on a project and at the same time thinking I should be doing something else. Everything is written down on my List. It''s out of my field of concentration until I want to check my List and see all the random other little things I want to accomplish. Clear focus. Zen mind. Peaceful mind. Balance. Wow. I''m deeply grateful.
75 people found this helpful
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Canadian eReader
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This is the go-to book for the GTD methodology
Reviewed in the United States on February 4, 2017
Self help is not a genre of books I read very often, but I made an exception for David Allen’s Getting Things Done: The Art of Stress-Free Productivity. One of my goals for 2017 was to become better organised and to be more productive. I first learned about the GTD... See more
Self help is not a genre of books I read very often, but I made an exception for David Allen’s Getting Things Done: The Art of Stress-Free Productivity. One of my goals for 2017 was to become better organised and to be more productive. I first learned about the GTD methodology through Carl Pullein’s YouTube channel that I follow. I’ve been working on this for around six weeks now, so it’s too early to tell, but I’m happy with what I’ve learned so far.

Getting Things Done, or GTD, is a productivity methodology based on a few deceptively simple concepts. Now, I’m still very new to GTD, but this is how I see it. One of the fundamental ideas behind GTD is that the human brain is excellent at processing ideas and being creative, but not a great storage facility. A key part of GTD is getting all ideas, projects and commitments out of your brain and into a trusted system or external brain.

There are five activities to GDT: Capture, Clarify, Organise, Reflect and Engage. If I can take from the GTD website, this translates to:

Capture: Collect what has your attention. For me, this means adding all my ideas, commitments and to-dos in my list manager application of choice, Todoist. I really love this application and regret that I don’t have it at work. I try to capture everything from my doctor’s appointments, to buying cat food for Lushka to a reminder to ask my husband if we have picture hooks. I’m planning a trip to Europe this summer, so any time I think of something like oh, I must remember to get Swiss francs, into Todoist it goes.

Clarify: Process what it means. Here I can’t be any more concise than or as clear as the workflow diagram on the GTD website:

Gtd

Honestly, if I take away nothing more from my experience with GTD than the two minute rule (if you can do it in two minutes, do it now, otherwise delegate it or defer it) and the discipline to define the next physical action to move a task along it will have been worth it.

Organise: Put it where it belongs. This is probably the area of GTD that’s least intuitive for me – I’m not very organised! At the very least, I try to put any appointments on my calendar, any tasks in the appropriate section of Todoist, and potentially relevant non-actionable information in Evernote. One interesting aspect of GTD is the use of contexts. This means organising your tasks not by priority but by the tools, location, and/or person you need to be able to complete them successfully. So, for example, in my Taxes 2016 list I have an item; pick up tax receipt from pharmacy. I tagged that as “pharmacy” along with other items like pick up Polysporin and drop off new prescription. So when I go to the pharmacy I just check that tag to be reminded of all the things I have to accomplish while I’m there. Similarly, while planning my trip to Europe I have a context of Susanne, the friend I’m visiting. Any time I think of something I need to ask her, I add it to that list of things to discuss next time I call or email her.

Reflect: Review your to do list and calendar frequently. The idea here is to keep your “external brain” current with everything that you need to accomplish. If you don’t add to it or clear our stale items, your real brain will no longer trust your system and it will break down. Most GTDers do a review at least once a week.

Engage: Simply do. Pick the tasks that are available to you based on your contexts and get cracking!

The book itself is very well written and the edition I have was updated in 2015 to include discussion of new technology (not specific applications) and how it impacts the GTD workflow.

if you are interested in improving your productivity and generally getting things done you could do a whole lot worse than to check out this book.

I gave Getting Things Done: The Art of Stress Free productivity five stars out of five.
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Duncan White
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Order this book right now, dammit. Do it.
Reviewed in the United States on December 15, 2017
This is an excellent guide. It leads you gently yet firmly to quickly re-orient you to your chosen life or business goals. Think of it as cleaning and fine-tuning your own inner automotive motor, with a re-calibrated carburator, all pistons whistling clean and lubed... See more
This is an excellent guide. It leads you gently yet firmly to quickly re-orient you to your chosen life or business goals. Think of it as
cleaning and fine-tuning your own inner automotive motor, with a re-calibrated carburator, all pistons whistling clean and lubed with racing oil,
the top speed governor ripped off, all systems go, and with your own fingers now on the pulse of the machine - knowing where you want to go, just how fast, and exactly which way, no matter what curveballs life throws at you. You be balanced, my friend. You ride the waves.

David Allen''s revised edition is very very carefully written. Every line feels like it has been trialed, tested and proven before a loved and cherished
audience, with follow-up. This is a real meaty book, folks. It is David Allen welcoming you into his home, his honest, frank 30-40 years
of consulting wisdom: the hardest hard truths of what works where and how. Buy the book. Most of all DO IT.

I owe a special debt to David for being so humble and courteous to respond to a stranger''s chance email from across the Pacific. And more, a brief heartfelt personal exchange. Who does that these days? He does. Get this book. Now. Before you type another key, right now. Order it.
Order your life.
22 people found this helpful
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Kathryn C.
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Jam-packed full of ACTIONABLE insights
Reviewed in the United States on February 19, 2016
I hate books in this category that have one or two ideas and spend rest of the time trying to convince you they are right. This book was highly recommended by another business-skills author, but when I flipped through it, it looked like a lot of text and not much... See more
I hate books in this category that have one or two ideas and spend rest of the time trying to convince you they are right. This book was highly recommended by another business-skills author, but when I flipped through it, it looked like a lot of text and not much substance. I WAS WRONG. I skipped all of the intros and Chapter 1 and dove right in to Chapter 2. If after reading Chapter 2 and the first half of Chapter 3, you are not convinced this book will be full of great ideas, don''t bother reading the rest and just return it. I, on the other hand, became convinced that reading the rest of the book, going back and reading the intros, and implementing the author''s system in all aspects of life, would effect positive change. I was raving about it to a friend, but I refused to let them borrow it because I know I will be using this book as a reference for the rest of my life.

One part of the intro that is very important (but now you can skip it by reading this) is the idea that implementing the full system sounds like a daunting task. That''s OK! In Chapter 2, add it to your projects list. In Chapter 3, the author describes how to break down a project of any size and scope. In Chapter 10, he goes through all the fine details of how to execute a project using all of the tools you learned in Chapters 4-10.
51 people found this helpful
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Lee Morales
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The "Rube Goldberg machine" of GTD. ¯\_(ツ)_/¯
Reviewed in the United States on May 11, 2020
I''ll start by saying, David Allen is very long-winded taking pages to say what should take paragraphs. I really wanted to like this Audiobook but I just couldn''t get into how some very basic ideas were spread out over 350 repetitive pages when it could have been done in 150... See more
I''ll start by saying, David Allen is very long-winded taking pages to say what should take paragraphs. I really wanted to like this Audiobook but I just couldn''t get into how some very basic ideas were spread out over 350 repetitive pages when it could have been done in 150 pages max.

Listening to this book to me was very unproductive, which is kind of ironic. If you follow the suggestions and steps in this book, you will spend your days and weeks creating, organizing, filing, prioritizing todo lists in several different spaces, and getting nothing done. This is an unrealistic, overly-complicated strategy for managing your life professionally and personally.

I was looking for some updated examples of organizing my day to day professional and personal life. Currently using a paper journal and online programs like G-Suite, Keep, Todoist, and Trello this book did not provide anything useful I didn''t already know. Instead, offering more complex options for managing them.

There are other books, articles & charts on GTD that give better, more concise ideas and steps on GTD in much shorter and easier steps allowing for a quicker more adaptable implementation to getting organized.
Just Google it. ¯\_(ツ)_/¯
8 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

Larry
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Out of date
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on September 2, 2019
This book was supposedly a brand new edition for 2015 but it reads like it was written for a previous century. There is so much emphasis on hard copy documentation, memos and letters that it just doesn’t fit with how work or life is conducted in the modern world. For...See more
This book was supposedly a brand new edition for 2015 but it reads like it was written for a previous century. There is so much emphasis on hard copy documentation, memos and letters that it just doesn’t fit with how work or life is conducted in the modern world. For example you are strongly advised to buy a label printer so you can stick labels on all your files. Our files are in the cloud these days. Where are we suppose to stick these printed labels? There are some good ideas here but it’s hard to relate them to modernity. Its like reading Jane Austin for tips on using Tinder. If you are a historian researching productivity methods of bygone eras then this would be a good purchase for you.
75 people found this helpful
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DJ
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A great system described in a bloated and outdated book
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 10, 2021
This book is at least three times longer than it needs to be. I think I skipped over more sections in this book that I have in recent memory. And that’s saying something, considering the amount of business / self-help I read. For instance, the author will describe some...See more
This book is at least three times longer than it needs to be. I think I skipped over more sections in this book that I have in recent memory. And that’s saying something, considering the amount of business / self-help I read. For instance, the author will describe some approaches to collecting information (e.g. pen and paper, whiteboards, whatever). But then immediately following will be ten dedicated sections discussing the minutiae of each of those methods. Some things don’t need expanding on! However for me, the biggest issue was the outdated nature of the content. It’s been very lightly updated with references to “digital tools”, but I think it’s overdue a rewrite to reflect that digital tools are the norm now, not the exception. This would also cut out half the book.
10 people found this helpful
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Louise
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Yes, but no.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 4, 2015
I desperately wanted to love this book. I had heard about GTD from several places, and I thought "Yep, this is ME". I think the principles behind this book are so valuable and could help a lot more people if it weren''t surrounded in such WAFFLE! Seriously, this is...See more
I desperately wanted to love this book. I had heard about GTD from several places, and I thought "Yep, this is ME". I think the principles behind this book are so valuable and could help a lot more people if it weren''t surrounded in such WAFFLE! Seriously, this is the sort of stuff I lap up usually, but I couldn''t get into this. Like others have said, it needs paring down a lot for it to be something the masses could get on board with. Shame really.
59 people found this helpful
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MotherOfAbundance
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great Book
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 10, 2018
Highly recommended for busy people who want to flow whilst working instead of feeling overwhelmed. The book is heavy going though, I bought it in paperback, Kindle and upgraded the Kindle to audio too so that I could read it quickly. An email workflow infographic would have...See more
Highly recommended for busy people who want to flow whilst working instead of feeling overwhelmed. The book is heavy going though, I bought it in paperback, Kindle and upgraded the Kindle to audio too so that I could read it quickly. An email workflow infographic would have been handy, I''m likely to create these for myself so that I can embed the theories quicker. I also wanted to annotate both the Kindle and paper versions so that they''d make better reference materials.
20 people found this helpful
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Mark B.
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Why bother?
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 30, 2018
Some very basic ideas spread out over 300 repetitive pages. For example, did you know that you might need an ‘in-tray’? Wow! For very good reason the conclusion is just two pages! Really, don’t bother, unless you have absolutely no clue whatsoever about how to organise...See more
Some very basic ideas spread out over 300 repetitive pages. For example, did you know that you might need an ‘in-tray’? Wow! For very good reason the conclusion is just two pages! Really, don’t bother, unless you have absolutely no clue whatsoever about how to organise yourself and your desk.
17 people found this helpful
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