Participants are far more likely to want to improve their personal organisation and use of time if they have a driving reason for wanting to do so. The reason has to be one to which they are personally committed and that means something to them. It's not enough to have a reason that someone else (such as their manager) has written up for them. A driving reason means a very strong reason. It is one that will be sufficiently strong to help them to overcome any distractions, diversions or potential obstacles.
- To help participants identify their driving reason for wanting to develop their use of time.