Getting Your Inbox to Zero – Email Training

  • Format: 3 hour workshop
  • Breakdown: 1.5 hours in the training room, 1.5 hours at-desk coaching
  • Maximum Delegates: 15
  • Result: 96% of delegates get inboxes to zero

Become a zero hero

The average worker spends 41% of their time on email management, and the volume of email each of us receives is currently doubling every 4-5 years. More than half of all UK workers admit to being stressed by how much email they receive. It’s time to take control.

With our Getting Your Inbox to Zero email training, we’ll show you some frameworks, tips and tricks that will significantly reduce your email processing time. We’ll even GET your inbox to zero inside three hours.

What our clients say:

“Absolutely great balance of theory and practical tips. The desk-side coaching was very helpful in being ruthless and efficient.”
Gill Corish, Blue Rubicon

“I know this sounds completely bonkers but I really think the ‘Getting Your Inbox to Zero’ and ‘How to Get Things Done’ sessions are the most useful training sessions I have ever been on. I never say things like that but it’s true! I’m still keeping my inbox pretty much to zero which is a minor miracle. I don’t know if this is connected but I have definitely felt calmer and less stressed since the sessions and I genuinely feel a bit more in control of my workload.”
Workshop Participant, The Cabinet Office

“A useful and practical session which has given me a clear framework to do battle against the constant deluge of emails.  I particularly liked the emphasis on the psychological dimension of email rather than the technological dimension.”
Workshop Participant, University of Winchester

“Did what it said on the tin – I got my inbox to zero and it’s staying that way.”
May Geasley, Volunteer Centre Camden

“This is so practical.  I think it is something that I will continue to do automatically.”
Karen McGowan, South East Staffordshire Clinical Commissioning Group

“A useful and practical session which has given me a clear framework to do battle against the constant deluge of emails. I particularly liked the emphasis on the psychological dimension of email rather than the technological dimension.”
Director of Professional Services, University of Winchester