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Closed Head Injury & Multi Tasking

As I mentioned previously, I have experienced a closed head injury as a result of my car accident. Throughout the years there have been situations where I felt incompetent and confused. One area involves multi-tasking. I thought I’d discuss that here since I’m writing about frontal lobe injury exercises. Research has reassured me. Nice. So, here it is. Enjoy…

So many times throughout the years of working in a corporate environment, I continually received feedback about the importance of multi-tasking. (Multi-tasking is doing more than one thing at a time). I am not a good multi-tasker and never have been. Due to that, I have felt inadequate in this area. In fact, more than one time I’ve been fired due to my “numerous mistakes”. When I stated I needed time to concentrate, the feedback was always negative and condescending. Couldn’t be because the job required multi-tasking, could it? Couldn’t be because I was expected to concentrate on balancing a detailed trial balance while continually being interrupted for any number of things? Couldn’t be due to losing my place and having to pick up where I left off, could it? Of course it does.

I know highly-compensated company officials who believe an employee is inept and useless unless the said employee multi-tasks. That’s how important a role multi-tasking plays in Corporate America.

There’s no way anyone is going to tell me that multi-tasking results in efficiency. Still, I have felt adequate since I didn’t possess this much in demand “needed skill”. That is, until recently…

Only upon reading information on how to maximize potential have I heard that multi-tasking leads to inefficiency and errors. How refreshing! It’s nice to have research backup what I’ve been experiencing for years. This information comes from human potential experts who know what they’re talking about. I respect their opinion. While researching frontal lobe injury activities, I came upon this article that reiterates the drawbacks of multi-tasking. The article is located on the award-winning site Sharp It states, “Multi-tasking is enemy number one when it comes to accurate and speedy performance.”

Only after doing research into the multi-tasking subject, have I realized that multi-tasking is the employer’s way of getting more “bang for the buck” out of employees.

So many times a job description states “must be able to multi-task”. To me, that term means…”must be able to do things quickly, be continually interrupted and expected to quickly pick up where left off while having accuracy”. Bull..It ain’t gonna happen. Not from me, anyways. And, anyone who mentions to me about being able to multi-task, I just look at them and wonder. I don’t say anything, I just wonder.

So, for anyone else reading this who has experienced either a closed head injury or other brain injury, don’t despair. If you cannot multi-task, be grateful. You’re not alone.

I need to mention that I know business owners who multi-task quite well. They don’t brag about multi-tasking capabilities, they just do it. (Multi-tasking will always be an important part of business ownership, irregardless). I always wonder how they do it. Perhaps I’m jealous about their fortitude in this area. Oh, oh…jealousy is a sign of insecurity. We’re back where we started…:?

Here’s the link for more info:

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4 comments to Closed Head Injury & Multi-Tasking

  • GGG

    Hallo, vielen auf Bereich von im Kontext die Mitteilung ich werde f?r ihnen anh?ngig angeblich ein paarmal nicht mehr auf der H?he der Zeit ansehen.

  • Flygresor

    this is actually the second time i go through your blog, great post as usually! thanks.

  • I do accept as true with all of the ideas you have offered on your post. They’re really convincing and will definitely work. Still, the posts are very quick for novices. Could you please extend them a bit from next time? Thank you for the post.

  • Jeramy Maygar

    It’s amazing in favor of me to have found such a wonderful site. It is very helpful for my know-how.
    thanks admin

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