Virtual Skills Lab | Rethinking Procrastination

This webinar, as part of Hult’s Virtual Skills Lab, is on tackling the big questions in today’s world. The topic will be hosted by Professor Max Neal on 'Rethinking Procrastination'.

You will receive a link to access the webinar after registration.

Weds, 14 April, 12:00pm - 1:00pm BST

More information

Stephen Alexander at Hult

About the class

Imagine how productive the world would be . Some of us can’t help putting off that all-important piece of work, job or university application, or else just can’t sit down to get those annoying little bits of life admin done – we’ve all been affected negatively by procrastination at some point. So why do we do it? In this skills lab, Maxted will explore the psychology and neuroscience of procrastination – rethinking and reconceptualising the issue – as well as providing practical takeaways to help you procrastinate less.

About the professor:

Max is an undergraduate Adjunct Professor at Hult International Business School,  and Adjunct Faculty at Hult-Ashridge Executive Education.

Max teaches Introduction to Psychology and Neuroscience, Exploring Self and Society, Sports Management, Business Decision Making and Management Psychology at undergraduate level.

His specialist area is the use of Heart Rate Variance (HRV) to measure and analyse burnout, recovery and stress in elite athletes, military personnel and senior leaders. By analysing HRV data, Max builds a personalised picture of your physiology to take a data-based approach to improving resilience, performance and wellbeing.

Max delivers HRV and resilience programs across the Middle East, the United States and in the UK, working with businesses, governments, the military and elite sports teams. Prior to working with organisations using HRV, Max worked as a performance analyst and coach developer in elite professional and Olympic sports. Max uses this experience to help participants improve their performance through understanding and improving their physiology and psychology.

Teaching at Hult: A classroom less ordinary