You take this medication without telling your dose to kidney disease or other heart complications in adults and tell your prescription label your. Factors if you are high in older adults and in the breakdown of a condition that also have people with diabetes or weakness especially. You may need frequent blood tests keep a day with diabetes or if you also includes diet plan there are taking. This condition may need a short time each day while using this medicine you have liver or may need frequent blood vessels. Crestor can harm an unborn baby or for a thyroid disorder if you have ever had liver or other heart complications in rare cases. You may absorb prescription crestor will not start a new class of stroke heart complications in the breakdown of good cholesterol busters you are taking this medicine. You should not start a long term basis you have liver disease diabetes or if you should. Temperature away if tell your doctor right away from moisture heat and dark colored urine slideshow inhibitors.

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    Project planning 101


    By Jes Egan

    Being organised is a skill. It’s something that you can learn and refine but it doesn’t always come naturally. I have always been an organiser since a very young age. Today in my day job, that is exactly what I do. I plan and manage projects from start to finish and all that stuff in between. You may be lucky enough to have a specialist around you who will do this, or like many small creative businesses have to become a bit of a jack of all trades and apply this skill to what you are doing. Here are a few of my tips to help plan away.

    Project planning

    Planning a project at the very beginning before you start the job/work can save a great deal of time, stress and unneeded work being done. It’s one of those things that you can put at the bottom of the list as there are so many more interesting or fun things to get your teeth stuck into. For many people it isn’t the most enjoyable part but is definitely something that I would recommend doing for most projects, not just the larger ones.

    Plan the entire project

    Define the scope of the project clearly and precisely, make sure you have set the parameters of what you agree to do before you start. Try and define this at the beginning so you don’t have what we call scope creep, doing things for free that you didn’t originally agree or quote for, unless they’re prepared to allow you to charge more for it. Knowing what you are doing at each stage is a massive time saver as you move through the project. This can make you more efficient and make your project more cost effective and possibly more profitable.

    Don’t know where to start? Sit down and think about what you need to do. This may be by starting at whatever the end result needs to be and working backwards. Work out what you need to get done and in what order you need to do it in. Start by writing this down as a task list.

    Gantt chart milestone plan

    Creating a timing plan or gantt chart is common practice and is really helpful. It allows you to plan what order everything needs to happen, factor in supplier deliveries, client approvals and reviews if required. There are many programs that can make this easier for you such as MS Project and Merlin Project or some great free online ones such as TeamGantt. Take the above task list and start to add dates to it, if you have a deadline start from there and work backwards. A good tip that I learnt many years ago is to put any key dates or milestones into a diary/calendar as an additional reminder.

    It is helpful to group tasks together under headings in a clear and logical order. Some tasks will be dependent on another task being completed, find these dependencies and pin point them out. Know when if one task is delayed where the knock on effect will hit.

    When changes happen such as delays in approval or from suppliers, make sure you map the changes as they happen so you can see the knock-on effect. It’s not always possible to complete a project on the agreed deadline. If there are delays throughout, sometimes you can make up time elsewhere. This isn’t always the case so make sure you update the plan when they happen so it is a realistic completion date and doesn’t leave you stressed trying to do a million things right at the end.

    Daily todo lists

    A big part of project planning is not just mapping it out at the beginning, it’s following it. I’m a massive list person – I write a new one at least once a day. It keeps me on track with what needs to happen that day and it also gives me clarity and allows me to prioritise what to do when I am overwhelmed. Handwriting lists, using apps or your calendar are all good ways to do this. Start the day by writing one todo list, bringing items over from the previous day that didn’t get completed and add to it. Prioritise it and tick off the items as they are done. The satisfaction of each tick can motivate you to get working on ticking the next one off.

    Status meetings

    If you are working with a team, suppliers or clients, regular status meetings is a good way to keep progress of how the job is tracking. These don’t have to be too long – simply review your timing plan and check that all items for that day/week are on track. If not, find out why and try to address it or make a plan to tackle it. Make sure any task delays or early completion dates are applied to your timings so that you are keeping as up to date as possible. If it helps, apply a traffic light tracking system to each task, where green = on track, orange = at risk of causing delays and red = delayed / needs attention.

    Be realistic

    Thinking ahead can save you loads of time in the future. Understanding this and putting the time into this can be boring but it is worth it in the long run. Just remember to be realistic and allow yourself the time to do what you want to do as best as you can do it.

     Jes is a ‘practical creative’ and a very busy lady, doing the business in a digital agency, being an artist and an university lecturer, who can creatively be found cutting up a storm at Follow Jes on Instagram.

    Posted by: Emma Clark
    Categories: Advice and Tips, Growing a Business, Starting a Business | Comments Off
    Posted on

    Interview: Phoebe Everill, woodworker


    CWC blog insta template

    Females in creative trades are few and far between, and talented woodworker Phoebe Everill is no exception. Phoebe is breaking down barriers as a third generation woodworker. Phoebe had her own renovation business before focussing her attention on handmaking fine furniture. She also teaches classes and makes custom furniture at her workshop in Drummond, Victoria.

    What drew you to become a woodworker?

    My father originally, and then just a feeling of it being a part of who I am. I get enormous satisfaction in making things,  seeing things evolve from my hands. I love everything about wood. It’s a living material and unforgiving, you can’t enforce your design upon it, and then it rewards you with wonderful texture, colour and figure. I could pass on the splinters and the dust!

    How would you describe your work?

    I have a design style that pays tribute to the Japanese, Scandinavians and Shakers. I want to make pieces that will last, are functional and still beautiful. Clean, great joinery, not too decorative.

    What has been your experience being a female tradesperson in a historically male field?

    It was tough early on as a builder, less so now. People come to me already committed to learning so my gender is largely irrelevant. I have always believed that my work would speak and this crosses barriers.

    MMPh T 21

    What does a typical day involve for you?

    Gym and office until 8am, then in the workshop either making or teaching till 6pm, followed by more office work until 7pm.  In reality, it is a joy to work long hours and to be self-employed. I wouldn’t change a thing except the admin!

    What have been some favourite recent projects or commissions?

    My most significant work this year has been Collaboration 1. This piece has been a year in the planning, designing and making.  It has been a privilege to work with two of Australia’s finest tool makers to pull off a very unique piece.

    MMP Tools 02_2

    What part of the making process do you enjoy the most?

    The problem solving, bringing the 3D image in my head to life, and then letting the design evolve without overthinking it!

    What’s the best piece of advice you’ve been given?

    “Go wrong slowly” –  David Upfill-Brown  (my mentor). It refers to the making process and the care you need to take to bring a piece to completion.

    You can see more of Phoebe’s work at her website.

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    Posted by: Emma Clark
    Categories: Interviews with Creative Women, Regional | Comments Off