To manage your time well, make sure you know your Master’s voice. Otherwise, you may end up choosing the wrong master.
For me, time management means cutting more things out instead of managing anything particularly well. I have a wife, a two-year-old son, Hunter, a fun, albeit demanding, job teaching high school and the prospect of doctoral work.
Paul urges the believer to make the most of time or of an opportunity.
What I needed to be doing was consciously and explicitly deciding on my priorities every day.
As a department chair, I could pick up my kids at 4:45 p.m. each day, put them to bed at 8, and then neglect my husband while I spend the next 2 to 3 hours catching up on more chair duties or grading. Occasionally, I do do this, but I try to make it once a week and not the rule.