When people first started receiving emails, it was exciting! Every day when you received an email, you thought, "Oh, I got an email!" Then, if you got five daily emails, it's still pretty exciting. But now that you get a daily or even 100-150 e-mail (and you get a lot more from many drivers), this is not exactly as exciting, right?
This large number of daily emails does not include spam or other ridiculous emails that filter filters. So, consider this number and its impact, consider this: Most professionals receive more than a hundred potentially viable emails per day. In view of this, let's just say that the excitement of receiving e-mail is likely to have been abandoned to most of us, right? Here are some ideas that can reduce the total number of emails that can be displayed within the box:
Creating rules or "policies". In this case, I will not refer to the "e-mail rules" that are set in the email manager. Instead, we recommend that you develop and dispute rules or "policies" in your organization or organization. For example:
Customer Service Answers: Determine whether these methods are used sparingly if they are used at all. When people are in the office for about 30 minutes and have created their emails to send "I am from the office", my first thought is that you are not that important. My second thought is, "How many people will receive this extra email without cause?" If someone leaves the country within a month, then might have to provide the "Out of Home" response. If many companies, agencies or universities have found that "best practice" is NOT broadcasting "Off-Office" answers, the number of sent and received e-mails is nearly halved.
Other related policies: Is it OK for your organization to send people recipes, cartoons, YouTube clips? Do you think companies pay for people? Generally, the answer is no, and they spend extra time, energy, and organizational resources. I think companies, schools, departments and other work units have to talk about this to define a policy. It's not about sticking to people but admitting, "We'll pay you for 3, 8, 9, and 10 hours, and this is not coffee specialty here." At other times, companies do not care what people are doing, but I think people have to take this into account.
Another area is related to political e-mails and the like. Recently, the NPR has discussed the recent political season and how many organizations needed to establish email policies on whether people could send questions through the emails of a company or organization to participate in fundraisers or other promotional materials. It is not just sharing, but it takes a lot of time to accomplish these things, and it can not only make less work for people but develop animosities that prevent collegial work.
Sometimes, as a custom, you have to ask people not to send different emails. You can send an email or talk to them individually to ask, "Please do not add me to the chain letter, the cartoon list, the prayer books, jokes. Decide what you want and ask people to respect the You may start this with a slight e-mail signature for a while, saying, "I appreciate it if everyone takes my lists." Then you have to ask people only at other times. If people insist, I'll set a rule in the email
And finally, if you want to receive fewer emails, you can send less email. We all need to ask ourselves when we are ready to send an email to you if you see this number, it looks like this:
This is what you are looking for, Suppose that you usually send 100 emails, which means you will receive 60 emails from your delegates. What if you half done it for heaven's sake, and you only send 50? It takes less time to send 50 than send 100 and will only return. 30. Do you see math? Remember, only when you are ready to send an email: "Do you really need to send this?" because many emails increase the likelihood that someone will call us back. We do not necessarily want to, but it will happen.
Want to take a thorough and thoughtful look at the email – and the rest of your work. Reduce as many emails as possible by using the recommendations in this article. Make a big difference.