International Procrastination Day
International Procrastination Day is held on March 25. Or World Procrastination Day. This event in the third decade of the month March is annual. Help us
Common issues that lead to student procrastination include abstract goals, feeling overwhelmed, perfectionism, fear of failure, task aversion, resentment, a problematic work environment, and sensation seeking.
Nobody is born a procrastinator; this is only a habit that some people fall into. The Procrastination Research Group found that 18% of people in an online survey suffered extreme negative impacts because of their procrastination. Another 46% stated that procrastination has a highly negative impact on their happiness.
Procrastinators are better at planning but not so good at doing stuff when they have lots of time. They work better under pressure. You could argue that, it's their way of justifying putting things off. But it works for those who actually do what matters in time.
Similar holidays and events, festivals and interesting facts
National Procrastination Week in the UK on March 1 (the goal is to leave unnecessary tasks at a later time, provide mental and emotional relief, help reduce stress and anxiety);
EU Talent Day on March 25 (European Union);
Purple Day on March 26 (Cassidy Megan created the idea of Purple Day in 2008, motivated by her own struggles with epilepsy)