We’re all dead.
But for some people, the news isn’t so bad.
According to new research, we’re more likely to be bored than ever.
It’s a sentiment echoed by many of us, from our favourite TV shows to the new gadgets we’ve been spending more time with than ever before.
But we’re also more likely than ever to find ways to be more productive.
And as we’ve found in the past, this productivity boost comes at the expense of boredom.
The research, from a new study by researchers at the University of Exeter, finds that boredom can be a barrier to productivity.
Boredom, it seems, is not a good thing.
As the researchers put it: Boredoms are just not conducive to productive behaviour.
For this reason, we should think twice about what activities we decide to do every day and what tasks we’ll be willing to commit to the side.
The researchers, led by Professor David Whelan, analysed a number of studies on the effects of boredom on productivity and found that it is more detrimental than helpful.
It is more likely that people would not be able to focus and concentrate if they had to do tasks that they’re more comfortable doing than they would be doing if they were bored.
The study found that bored people tend to perform less well than the rest of the population.
But it’s not just boredom that causes this.
The participants also suffered from a variety of other negative outcomes, such as increased anxiety, lowered productivity and decreased self-esteem.
These findings have significant implications for our future productivity.
For example, if you’ve been struggling with boredom, the good news is that you can learn how to cope.
If you’re struggling to get your mind off something and are unable to get out of bed, this research shows that you might be more effective at finding a way out of boredom by trying to distract yourself.
You might also be able take a moment to reflect on what it is you love most in life, such a music or art that you enjoy.
But don’t worry if you find yourself feeling a little bored – there are plenty of activities you can do that will actually help you feel less bored.
Here are three ways you can get to work: 1.
Take a break.
This can help you to re-engage with what is important to you, whether it’s a work or social task.
The University of Oxford’s Professor Nick De Vries found that participants who took breaks from their work, even for a few minutes, had significantly better performance on a variety other tasks.
The authors of this study say that this type of break can help reduce stress, improve concentration and help reduce boredom.
This kind of break is also beneficial for those who work in offices, which tend to have a higher level of stress and make it harder for people to get to sleep.
Find a hobby.
This might sound like a no-brainer, but the research suggests that boredom might actually be a detriment to productivity, too.
One study found people who were bored by the same tasks performed more poorly on them.
A second study found participants who had to complete repetitive tasks were more likely not to feel satisfied or feel satisfied with their work.
In other words, boredom isn’t a good motivator for us to work, and that’s a problem for productivity.
Get a creative project.
As mentioned above, the more work you do, the less time you spend doing it.
It may be tempting to get back to your favorite hobby, but this research suggests you should avoid doing that.
In a study published in the journal PLOS ONE, researchers found that people who spent more time on their hobbies were less productive, less productive at other times and more stressed out than those who didn’t spend as much time.
So, it’s time to start planning a creative activity that you’ll enjoy.
This could include painting, music, cooking, writing or sewing.
You can also try to find something that you’re passionate about, such in music, design, or art.
If all else fails, try reading books or doing a few videos.
This research suggests this is a good time to give up on the traditional “workday” as we know it and to think about how you can spend more time doing things you love.
If boredom is your biggest concern, here are some ideas to keep you motivated: 1) Take a class.
The National Centre for Education Research found that the majority of students are more productive when they take courses that give them more hands-on experience and the opportunity to learn from others.
One of the most promising new ideas in this area is learning from your peers.
A recent study from the University at Albany’s Centre for Mindfulness and the Creative Brain found that if students were given an opportunity to engage with other people, they were more productive, as were people who had experienced boredom.
They also found that boredom reduced the amount of time students spent in front of a computer, which is good news for those of