9 Tips for organizing your work space

Some people’s workspace is for studying, some people are working from home, some are attending school virtually.   My guest blogger this month is the Custom Writing Team.

According to recent studies, it can take up to twenty minutes to get focused again after getting distracted. Finding and organizing the perfect working/studying space may be the best solution for you.

Proper arrangement of stationery, a comfortable chair and desk, and the absence of clutter and distractions may significantly boost your productivity. Even the colour of your walls and accessories impact the learning process too!

To help you organize your workspace, we have prepared nine great tips, outlined in the infographic below. Check it out and make your room comfortable and inspiring!


Infographic by Custom-Writing.Org 

According to recent studies, it can take up to twenty minutes to get focused again after getting distracted. Click To Tweet

Did Custom-Writing miss anything? Comment on what you would add as tip number 10.

If you need help creating, redesigning or organizing your work/study space contact julie@mindoverclutter.ca  

Julie Stobbe is a Trained Professional Organizer and Lifestyle Organizing Coach who brings happiness to homes and organization to offices, in person and virtually. She has been working with clients since 2006 to provide customized organizing solutions to suit their individual needs and situation. She uses her love of physical activity to reduce clutter, in your home, office, mind and time. If you’re in a difficult transition Julie can coach you to break-free of emotional clutter constraining you from living life on your terms. Get started by downloading Tips for Reorganizing 9 Rooms.

Contact her at julie@mindoverclutter.ca

 TwitterFacebook Facebook group Organizing Mind and Space

Click here to learn more about working with a Professional Organizer?

Share this:


  1. Janet Barclay on March 31, 2021 at 9:15 am

    I can’t think of anything they missed, but I think the statement about classical music isn’t necessarily valid. ​If a really lively piece comes on that you really like, or if you hate classical music, having it playing in the background could be a major distraction. Rather than a specific genre, I’d recommend slow soft music as opposed to something with a lot of volume changes or a fast beat – whether it be rock, classical, or something else altogether.

    • Julie Stobbe on April 3, 2021 at 10:39 am

      Music is a tricky situation. I like the points you made. Depending on what you are doing you might pick different music to motivate or raise your energy or calm you so you can focus. Some people like music in the background so it blocks thoughts that cause them to stray from their task while other people would start singing along and get off task. Some people like it loud to block out external noises like working in a coffee shop. Other people like quiet music.

Leave a Comment