The most important (professional) skill …
is the ability to manage yourself.
We often think we are pretty good at it, however as Seth Godin states in his famous blog The Worlds Worst Boss; “odds are you are doing poorly.”
- Time and Energy [Flow + Fun].
You have to manage your time and energy. So you need to manage different dimensions, at the same time !
- To measure is to know [Factual]. You cannot rely on your memory.
You need measuring tools for factual insights. But what to measure and how ?
- Personal Dashboards [Feedback].
You cannot learn how to manage yourself by reading books. You need to get feedback from real life situations.
ForeF 4F is not:
- Time Registration. These tools are made for control and invoicing, not for learning. Furthermore the scope is limited to time.
- A set of courses. The focus is not to learn from external sources, but to learn from yourself.
- A coach.
ForeF 4F is:
A quantitative learning model, developed by ForeF …
Providing all the ingredients for effective self-coaching …
To optimise both time and energy ….
Focused on the situation of the learner …
With easy tools to measure and powerful dashboards …
And with ForeF experts to support and guide.
ForeF 4F is new:
If you want to experience how you and your team can grow towards professional self-management, you can try out 4F for free. If you register today you can start almost immediately.
The most important professional skill is the ability to manage yourself.
The trigger for ForeF was a blog by Seth Godin. This led to several books and also real life practical tools based on the mission to help professional to improve their self-management skills
Why Self-management ?
Can professional self-management lead to more fun, lower absenteeism, higher productivity, less turnover ?
The best investment
When you apply 4F we promise outstanding results.
Business vs Personal Accounting
How business benefits from keeping books and how we can achieve similar benefits with personal accounting.
What did I do today ?
Why is it so difficult to remember what happened during a normal workday.