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Energy

Effect Of Energy On Performance

Proper balance and a state of equilibrium is the prerequisite factor to optimize fitness and fueling. At the end of the day, it is paramount for the body to have enough source to meet basic needs and the energy demands for activity. When this equilibrium gets distorted, performance and health can suffer and diminish. 

 

Work-life balance: 

 

 

 

Juggling the responsibilities of work, life, and family can cause too little sleep, too much stress, and too little time. Yet even when you're at your busiest, you should never cut corners when it comes to maintaining a healthy diet. Your body needs food to function at its best and to fight the daily stress and fatigue of life. 

 

Impact of energy on your jobs: 

 

 

 

The level of energy you have has an impact on how you do your jobs. Basically, there are two components of human energy which is required to do any job. The first one is physical, which is necessary to do our jobs. This "physical energy" gets diminished in the process and is restored through rest. The next energy is a little more subjective, which is the "enthusiasm towards work", impacting greatly on your career trajectory. This energy not only manifests as a worker having more positive feelings towards work and your colleagues, but it can also lead to a desire to act within an organization in a positive way. 

 

Energy and Performance Concoction: 

 

 

 

In a nutshell, Energy reflects performance. Because energy fluctuates and being above or below your optimal energy rate can cause problems. Your colleagues at work greatly affect your moods and vice versa. The more enthusiastic the employee is about his / her work, the more is he / she pass on to their coworkers. Those with low energetic activation have less vitality and a lower inclination to act positively within the context of their workplace. 

 

Professionals with high energy levels and high on-the-job performance were more likely to get more career options and opportunities. Toward the other end of the spectrum, performers who did not energize others were more likely to be asked to leave an organization. High performance helps to counter this, but when low energy and low performance go together, a worker may be asked to move on. 

 

Bottom line: 

 

it’s important to be skilled at our jobs, but we must also bring the right attitude to the day-to-day work. 

 

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