Your Priority Action Plan

What’s Up?

The idea of a Priority Action Plan is to keep track of everything you’re working on and trying to accomplish. Obviously, this requires that you itemize them all.

Super Groups

As you compile the complete list of your tasks, projects, and goals, you may begin to notice patterns. Some of them may be aspects of a single item. Some of them may be similar to others, or may overlap to some degree. Some of them may be outliers — far different from or unrelated to anything else on your agenda.

Recognize Priorities

If you’re doing this right, you’ll begin to notice that some of the groups are more important and/or more urgent than others. You may also notice that some are shorter term (such as filing your taxes) and others longer term (such as raising your kids or completing a product development cycle).

What‘s Next?

With all this information tightly organized, prioritized, and readily available, it becomes very easy for you to run through the full inventory of tasks, projects, and goals in your Priority Action Plan to select the next ones to work toward. When several tasks seem about equally urgent, important, and beneficial, prioritize the ones that seem more interesting and exciting to you.

Stick To the List

All these tips and techniques will help you climb up through your life’s complications to a higher level of productivity and success, but only if you stay connected to your Priority Action Plan.



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Robert Moskowitz

Robert Moskowitz


Robert Moskowitz is a successful, award-winning writer and consultant, and the author of “How to Organize Your Work and Your Life.”