The Four Burners Theory!
As indicated by The Four Burners Theory by David Sedaris: family, companions, wellbeing, and work are the four burners of a stove (which is your life). So as to be fruitful you need to cut off one of your burners. Also, with a specific end goal to be truly effective you need to cut off two.
Life is loaded with tradeoffs.
In The Downside of Work-Life Balance, James Clear specified two strategies he attempted some time recently:
“Can I succeed and keep each of the four burners running?
Maybe I could join two burners?”
In any case, after a short time of experimentation, he understood: life is loaded with tradeoffs. As much as we might want to be the best worker, parent, spouse/wife and companion in the meantime, we essentially don’t have the vitality or time to do as such. Would it be advisable for you to go up against this additional venture at work or would it be a good idea for you to go to the gathering your companion in school is holding? Would it be a good idea for you to sleep to restore yourself or help your child with his craft homework?
It is hard to pick. Be that as it may, that does not mean whatever we can do is toss our hands up and shout in disappointment, “It’s unimaginable!” So prepare to take a few notes!
1. Relinquish insignificant things and individuals.
Have you ever been pondering along the lines of “why do I never have time for things I esteem essential?” Have you attempted to set aside a few minutes for your family however discovered your calendar filled to the overflow by social occasions and gatherings?
Think. Organize. Act.
Consider what is vital. Organize your exercises. Make a move and clear your calendar of things that you are basically leaving civility. Those six o’clock drinks after work? That golf amusement that you are not by any stretch of the imagination that intrigued by? That secondary school companion you haven’t seen and chatted with for a considerable length of time?
Release them. Get some rest, chat with your children about school, or even simply snuggle with your better half/spouse a bit. It may sound unexpected, however, the fewer things you put on your timetable, the all the more satisfying you feel.
2. Concentrate on one thing at any given moment. Be productive.
It’s over and over again that we trust we can all the while dealing with different things in the meantime. Writing out that proposition while taking side looks at your child to ensure he didn’t swallow a Lego. Looking through Facebook to make up for lost time with everything on the planet while conversing with a companion.
Prior research has demonstrated that multitasking undermines effectiveness in work since additional time and exertion is spent on changing mental gears as we switch between various undertakings. 
Accordingly, rather than attempting to do 10 things in the meantime, concentrate on finishing the assignment close by. You may end up with significantly additional time at last!
3. Reflect, reflect, reflect.
After consistently, set aside a short opportunity to consider what you need to do and what you have done. Do they coordinate? Is there anything you can do to move forward?
Consider things like: do you appreciate what you are doing well at this point? On the off chance that you need to make a stride and roll out an improvement, what would you like to accomplish? Would you like to be more beneficial? Would you like to invest more energy with your family? Would you like to get higher acknowledgment at work?
On the off chance that you are happy with how things are at this moment – that is awesome! On the off chance that it is the opposite, however, arrange precisely and talk about with your friends and family about how you need to rearrange. It may require a little investment, yet the outcome would be productive.