For most students, procrastination is a part of completing any homework assignment. And in a world where every sort of technological distraction imaginable is right at your fingertips, procrastination seems to become easier and easier each day. Whatever your favorite form of procrastination may be, from online shopping to gaming to playing around with your smartphone or tablet, you’ve probably gotten pretty good at doing these things when you should be studying or writing a paper. And even for those who are no longer in school, studies show that those who procrastinate from a young age are far more likely to continue to do so in a business environment. It may be true that sometimes, the rush that comes with putting something off till last minute can feel thrilling, but in the long run it causes more stress than anything else. In fact, those who are chronic procrastinators are far more likely than their non-procrastinating counterparts to have unhealthy sleep, diet, and exercise patterns. With the number of people who identify as “chronic procrastinators” on the rise, it may be in your best interests to reconsider whether or not procrastinating on something is really contributing to your overall success.
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