Category: Productivity

Boost productivity when working from home

If you think the idea of working from home sounds too good to be true, it’s not. Since the advent of the Internet, many business owners are open to the adoption of telecommuting, a strategy that allows their employees to work remotely in order to save commuting costs and time while increasing productivity. But of course, working from home can pose a few challenges of its own. In this article we’ll go into details as to how you can work productively at home.

One of the major concerns that business owners have when allowing people to work from home is the limited amount of control they have over their staff. Companies fear that most employees might become unproductive if they become their own boss and are responsible for managing their own hours. While it is easy for remote employees to feel disconnected from work, if you make communication a top priority, telecommuting can actually work wonders.

So have you been given the privilege to work from home? Check out the following tips to ensure a productive day.

Get dressed

It’s important not to dress too casually when working at home. That’s why wearing your pajamas while working can be counterproductive. There’s no need to choose an overly formal attire – like a suit with a tie – but at least wear something comfortable yet presentable that will help you get into a work frame of mind.

Create a focused workspace

Select a workspace that’s neither too comfortable nor uptight. The best method to get into the mindset of ‘going to work’ is to create an environment that allows you to easily focus on the tasks at hand. This can be a room with a door to keep out family members, or simply a space that’s free from all sources of distractions such as your smartphone, snacks, or the television. But in the end, it all comes down to personal preference – do you enjoy working in a clear space, or a cluttered chaos? Would background music distract you or help you concentrate? Do you like working in a bright environment, or prefer a dim area? Take these into consideration before choosing your workspace.

Plan ahead

The secret to working more productively is to have an organized plan of action. Write down the plan so you can prioritize tasks properly and schedule what needs to be done and when it must be completed. Also, it’s always helpful to know your most productive hours. This is so you can schedule your most challenging tasks during those hours and set aside easier ones in your least productive periods.

Stay away from social media

Social media is considered by many as the biggest time and productivity killer. So if your duties don’t involve managing your company’s Twitter account or responding to customers’ requests via Facebook inbox, you should steer clear from these social networking sites. There are many applications out there that allow you to block social media websites and notifications, but of course you wouldn’t have to resort to such measures if you can exert some self-control and discipline.

Invest in technology

Another thing to consider about working from home is the technology to help you work easier, such as a second monitor. Sometimes you will also need certain tools to stay connected to your company, clients, and colleagues. These tools may include but are not limited to web conferencing software, document sharing applications, or screen sharing programs.

These tips will turn your home into an office that will keep your working hours productive and disciplined throughout the day. If you’re looking to implement IT solutions that will encourage a more productive work environment, get in touch with our experts today.

Published with permission from TechAdvisory.org. Source.

How to Boost Productivity in 2016

We all experience those days where we feel like we’ve been super productive and have managed to check off a bunch of tasks from our to-do list. But if you feel like these days are few and far between and you’d like to up the ante on a more consistent basis, it’s time to adopt a new approach to productivity. Whether you need to get organized in your personal or working life, laying down ground rules for yourself and considering the following tips could work wonders.

When it comes to business, competition is fiercer than ever: you might have rivals undercutting your prices, you could be a bricks and mortar store pressurized by internet-based sellers, or perhaps you’re struggling to get a grip on your processes, marketing plans or even employees. By upping your efficiency stakes, working in a more agile fashion, and simply getting more work done more quickly, you could find that you’re holding the key to solving your problems.

Your issues with productivity might be personal, or they may well stem from your staff. As a small or medium-sized business owner or manager, you can’t afford to sit back and let your own inertia or disorganization, or your employees’ lack of dynamism, drag your company down. Take action and start getting to grips with your workload and help your business get 2016 off to a far more efficient start.

Take time out first thing

Okay, admittedly taking ‘time out’ sounds counterintuitive for increasing productivity, but hear us out. By taking a few minutes at the start of every morning, you’ll be getting the day off to a calm and orderly start, thereby increasing the chances of you being more productive, as opposed to running around like the proverbial headless chicken for the rest of the day.

Part mindfulness and part preparation, begin by emptying your head of any thoughts. Be in the moment and spend a minute or two breathing deeply. Next, consider the things most playing on your mind in relation to what needs to be done either today or in the near future. Jot them down on a piece of paper, followed with a short outline on how you are going to tackle them. Then set your mind to going forth and making those resolutions happen, one by one.

Quit multitasking

Some reports say that multitasking can negatively impact on your productivity by as much as 40 percent. When we’re taking on more than one task at a time, the perception is that we’re killing it productivity wise and getting loads done. The reality is that we’re spending the majority of the time jumping from one thing to the next and not fully focusing on any of them.

You need to exercise willpower to commit to ‘singletasking’ but before long it should come as second nature. Pick one thing that you are going to work on and stick to it until you have finished, or at least done everything you can for the time being. This includes not checking your email during that time – surely one of the biggest productivity sappers of all time. If the temptation is too strong, log out of your inbox on your computer, and set your phone to silent if you have audible alerts configured. If you’re worried you’re going to overlook something during this time period, use an online or physical notepad to note down spur of the moment thoughts or ideas.

Reassess your working hours

It’s no secret that the traditional 9 to 5 is on the way out. Being connected and contactable around the clock is putting paid to that, but is being constantly online actually counterproductive? How effective are you really at 11pm at night when you’re slumped in front of The Walking Dead with a beer and a spreadsheet full of data?

Take a tip from the latest round of startups that are taking a sledgehammer to the idea that we need to work around the clock, and are instead turning the working week on its head. The CEO of one rising startup has gone as far to institute a five-hour workday that runs from just 8am to 1pm, taking into account that studies show people are more productive earlier in the day. The theory goes that making people sit in an office for 8 hours a day, whilst giving them ample time to be productive, equally gives them just as many hours to waste time. A shorter working day could instill a greater sense of urgency in employees, who in turn respect the company’s consideration of their personal lives and work harder.

Depending on your business, changing your working hours may not be practical, but it could still be food for thought – and adopting a singletasking approach and planning your day ahead calmly and clearly is achievable and will never hurt.

If you’d like to find out how implementing better IT and more efficient procedures can help you beat the productivity blues, get in touch with us today.

Published with permission from TechAdvisory.org. Source.

Make meetings productive with Do.com

Is there anything worse than an unproductive meeting? The feeling of those minutes and even hours slipping by you as you sit ‘brainstorming’ with co-workers, only to leave the room with a big fat nothing. The frustrating part is that, when run effectively, meetings can result in great ideas, and can add huge value to your company. But how do you make that shift from pointless meetings to productive ones? That’s where Do.com comes in. Here’s how to make the change in your organization.

We all know that an unproductive meeting is bad for business. Wasted minutes turn into wasted hours, and wasted hours turn into wasted days – and so on. Not using any of your team’s time effectively – whether they are the COO or the receptionist – is a big waste of money, simple as that. On the other hand, you know that meetings are essential for regrouping, hashing out new processes, gathering feedback, brainstorming marketing strategies, and simply touching base. But if, over the years, your company’s meeting culture has gone from energetic and idea-generating to stale, uninspiring, and – dare we say it – downright pointless, it can be hard to turn that around.

The good news is that there is a way to swing the pendulum back in the other direction, so that you can begin holding meetings that are productive and, crucially, that STAY productive. And that’s by using a software platform called Do.com. Do’s purpose is to help companies of all sizes start running more productive meetings, and it has already been adopted by well-known clients, including tech giants Apple, Google and Microsoft.

Do aims to help make meetings enjoyably productive, too – after all, whether we’re a high flyer at Microsoft or the owner of a local law firm or beauty salon, we all feel good when we are contributing something useful. So, if you’ve noticed that, every time a meeting is held in your workplace, a groaning line of worker ants clutching iPads and notepads heads begrudgingly towards the meeting room, this could be your chance to turn things around and re-energize your employees. If you do it properly, you’ll get some great ideas for moving your business forward at the same time. It’s a win-win situation!

So what does Do actually DO to make meetings more motivating and productive? For a start, it helps structure them more effectively, so that more time is spent getting to the point and less time is spent discussing weekend plans, or moaning about other departments or staff. Do gives you the tools to properly manage agendas, notes and actions, as well as allowing you to share files that are needed for discussion. It also features a timer, which turns red if you overrun, so that you can set limits as to the amount of time devoted to a topic – ideal for reigning in those debates that go round in circles but never actually end up getting anywhere.

The founder of Do, Jason Shah, has stated that his goals with the platform are to “bring three central themes to every meeting: structure, transparency, and automation.” To help facilitate this, Do is geared to bringing an agenda to meetings, thus putting the end to directionless and ill-prepared attendees. It allows the meeting organizer to easily import notes from previous meetings, and upload relevant files or documents. This is something that will save huge amounts of time in the average workplace, where meetings are generally accompanied by a shuffling of notes and people going to print out forgotten documents, or to email the group mid-meeting. That’s probably not the kind of thing that Steve Jobs tolerated with any degree of patience!

Do also prioritizes eliminating the “so what do I need to do again?” factor that so often follows meetings, by centralizing information pertaining to the subject, as well as highlighting follow-ups and outcomes. The software prompts the meeting organizer to assign discussed tasks to a specific person, who then receives an email and push notification outlining the task, as well as a link to a dedicated meeting page, where further information can be found.

With other features that aid prioritization of tasks, plus analytics that give managers an overview of how their team, department, and indeed the whole company are spending their time in meetings, it’s little wonder that Do’s client list boasts some pretty high-profile companies. As well as Apple et al, other adopters of the platform range from social media big-hitters Facebook and Twitter to other tech clients including Dropbox and Salesforce. Consumer platforms, such as Netflix, Spotify, Uber and Airbnb, are also onboard – as are Disney, Domino’s Pizza, the NBA, and certain sectors of the US government.

It’s probably safe to say that these clients like the way that Do.com can be integrated with other tools and software such as Office 365, Google Drive and Docs, and Evernote. In fact, Do even considers its competitors to include other cloud-based productivity platform providers like Google Apps, Evernote, Dropbox, and Trello. However, Do.com has the edge on all of those by virtue of its meeting-centric approach. You may use Google Docs to work on a task after a meeting, but Do.com walks you through the whole process, from agenda to follow-up and subsequent meetings.

Although adopted by major players such as Apple, Google and Disney, Do.com is for use by companies of any size – including yours! If you want to learn more about productivity, including how to install the tools and how to instill the culture within your company, give us a call today.

Published with permission from TechAdvisory.org. Source.

How to Change the Default Location for Universal Search Index Files in Sage ACT!

Since ACT! 2012 added the Universal Search feature, there have been a few instances when the ACT! Index files have grown very large on the C: drive and needed to be moved to a different drive.

As a Best Practice on servers we tend to try to limit what gets installed to the C: drive so that we can keep it clean and tidy and keep the server running as optimal efficientcy.  Sometimes Microsoft overrides our best efforts and likes to store things on the C: drive anyway.  Such is the case with SQL.  SQL has a lot of moving parts and we have to make some manual configuration changes to keep everything neat and tidy.  When installing ACT! and SQL on a drive other than C:, you can point the index files to another drive as well.

The directions below come from the ACT Knowledgebase article number 28454 and they are specific to the version of ACT that you have installed.  Take note of the version you have installed and follow the instructions for that section:

Sage ACT! 2012 (V14)

  1. Close Sage ACT!
  2. Through Windows® Services, stop ACT! Service Host and ACT! Smart Task Service Host
  3. Delete existing Indices folder Default location:
    • Windows® XP, Windows Server® 2003: C:Documents and SettingsAll UsersApplication DataACTACT DataIndices
    • Windows Vista®, Windows® 7, Windows Server 2008: C:ProgramDataActACT DataIndices
  4. Locate the Act.Server.Host.exe.config file within the Sage ACT! installation folder Default location:
    • 32-bit Operating system: C:Program FilesActAct for Windows
    • 64-bit Operating system: C:Program Files (x86)ActAct for Windows
  5. Right click on file, select Open With, select Notepad
  6. Locate the section configSections:
    • Remove the beginning and ending comment characters
    • Update baseIndexFolder to desired location (Example: D:ACTIndex Files)
  7. Save changes, close file
  8. Through Windows Services, start ACT! Service Host and ACT! Smart Task Service Host
  9. Opening the database will trigger the creation of the new Indices folder in the designated location

Sage ACT! 2013 (V15.0)

  1. Close Sage ACT!
  2. Through Windows® Services, stop ACT! Service Host and ACT! Smart Task Service Host
  3. Delete existing Indices folder. Default location:
    • Windows® XP, Windows Server® 2003: C:Documents and SettingsAll UsersApplication DataACTACT DataIndices
    • Windows Vista®, Windows® 7, Windows Server 2008: C:ProgramDataActACT DataIndices
  4. Locate the Act.Server.Host.exe.config file within the Sage ACT! installation folder Default location:
    • 32-bit Operating system: C:Program FilesActAct for Windows
    • 64-bit Operating system: C:Program Files (x86)ActAct for Windows
  5. Right click on file, select Open With, select Notepad
  6. Locate line: <searchSettings databaseIndexBatchSize=”20″/>
  7. Update the line to read:

                          <searchSettings databaseIndexBatchSize=”20″ baseIndexFolder=”.”/>

  1. Update baseIndexFolder to desired location (Example: baseIndexFolder=”D:ACTIndex Files”)
  2. Save changes, close file
  3. Through Windows Services, start ACT! Service Host and ACT! Smart Task Service Host
  4. Opening the database will trigger the creation of the new Indices folder in the designated location

Sage ACT! 2013 Service Pack 1 (V15.1)

  1. Close Sage ACT!
  2. Through Windows® Services, stop ACT! Service Host and ACT! Smart Task Service Host
  3. Delete existing Indices folder. Default location:
    • Windows® XP, Windows Server® 2003: C:Documents and SettingsAll UsersApplication DataACTACT DataIndices
    • Windows Vista®, Windows® 7, Windows Server 2008: C:ProgramDataActACT DataIndices
  4. Locate the Act.Server.Host.exe.config file within the Sage ACT! installation folder Default location:
    • 32-bit Operating system: C:Program FilesActAct for Windows
    • 64-bit Operating system: C:Program Files (x86)ActAct for Windows
  5. Right click on file, select Open With, select Notepad
  6. Locate line: <baseIndexFolder=”.”/>
  7. Update baseIndexFolder to desired location (Example: baseIndexFolder=”D:ACTIndex Files”)
  8. Save changes, close file
  9. Through Windows Services, start ACT! Service Host and ACT! Smart Task Service Host
  10. Opening the database will trigger the creation of the new Indices folder in the designated location

ACT! and iPad

A few months ago I was asked to present to my fellow ACT! Consultants information on ACT! on the iPad.

Since there is no actual App for that (yet) I needed to provide them with ways to show their clients how to get to the ACT! data via the iPad.

I had already been through the paces of every App that I could find to find the easiest and most user-friendly solutions possible.

Here are some of the questions that need to be answered first:

Do you just need to have the Contacts and Calendar sync to your iPad, or do you need access to the ACT! Data?

If you *need* access to the ACT! Data, how much of it do you *need* access to?  Contact geographic information?  Histories and Activities?  Sales Opportunities?

There are different solutions for what you want to accomplish.  This is, by no means, a complete listing of every possible solution, but I did exhaustive research trying several different options to save my clients time, energy and money on wasted Apps.

“I just need to see my contacts and calendar on my iPad”.

Short, simple…  to the point.

This option sends the Contact data fields (name, address, phone, fax, email address, website, etc.) to the Contacts icon on your iPad and send the Calendar information to the Calendar icon on your iPad.  Some of the options can even include a few history items along with the data but it isn’t sortable and you can’t add histories or clear activities.

  1. 123 Synchronizer – For a contact and calendar sync via Outlook with Exchange my favorite option is 123 Synchronizer.  They have done a fabulous job of providing an environment that cuts down on those duplicates and triplicates.
  2.  Companionlink – Companionlink will sync your data from ACT! to Outlook, ACT! to Google or they have a wireless subscription that will send your ACT! data to the cloud and wirelessly to your device (for a monthly subscription fee).
  3. Handheld Contact – Handheld Contact has a Basic subscription plan that will sync  your ACT! data to the cloud and wirelessly to your device.  Click here for a free trial.
  4. Sage Connected Services- With an annual subscription, your ACT! data is sync’d with the cloud and you can open the browser on your iPad and log into the site and see your contact data and your calendar.

“I would like to have Contact information, Calendar, Activities and Histories”

                There’s an App for that!  – Handheld Contact Professional Edition

Handheld Contact Professional Edition actually puts an “app” on your iPad that you can open and it gives you a slimmed down version of your database.  You can see a the basic contact fields.  You can show some custom fields (there is a limit to the number of custom fields) .  Your calendar and Activities are available.  It even shows your Histories!

You are able to clear and add activities, add history items, and it can even track your outgoing emails, depending on your setup.

You do not have access to the Opportunities with this method.

All in all, it is a great choice and one of my favorites.

“I need to have access to EVERYTHING”

There’s an App for that too!

When you need access to the entire ACT! program, you will need to remote into your desktop/laptop.  Remote Desktop allows you to take control of your entire computer and use every program just like you are sitting in front of it.  There are many programs on the market that allow you to do this but they are not all created equal.  Some of the free ones work ok, but in this case, you get what you pay for and most have quirks. 

My favorite is Logmein Ignition.  It costs $29 from the App Store.  It has the most bells and whistles and has the best handling in my opinion.  You can use any program on your desktop including ACT!, Outlook, QuickBooks, or any other program just like you are sitting there.  It is incredibly easy to set up and doesn’t require you to “open an ports” or mess with your firewall.

Some of the others that are available:  VNC, RealVNC, Screens, Mocha VNC Lite, iTelport, and Pocket Cloud.  Some of these programs require configuration of ports or firewalls.  (we can help you with that!)

So that should get you started with your iPad endeavors.   Of course we are always here to help you to decide which solution is a best fit for your organization and assist you with the setup as we work with all of these programs on a daily basis.

Thank you for your time,

Danielle

Banish 3 Common BI Myths

Business Intelligence (BI) has become a major aspect of business, as such, companies large and small are adopting implementing BI projects. The problem is, this can cause concern regarding job safety among other things. These “myths” can quickly spiral out of control and demoralize a whole office or company. In order for this not to happen, you should be aware of the common myths related to BI.

Myth #1: BI will replace experienced judgment Managers and users often perceive that a BI solution may replace or override their knowledge and experience for business decisions that affect their area of responsibility. The reality is that BI empowers decision making and leverages experience by providing supporting detail often otherwise missing. Critical to the success of any BI implementation is a common vision of how BI is going to improve business decisions.

Debunk Myth#1 with clear expectations and assurances that the value your employees experience will only be augmented with better information.

Myth #2: Users prefer to figure it out rather than receive training Even the simplest BI tool takes time and practice to help users make the most of the solution. Companies that don’t invest in training often end up wondering why no one uses the tool. The entire organization from top to bottom should receive some level of formal training to get full value from the BI solution. Allowing users to focus time and attention on learning how to use the BI solution will help with user adoption and acceptance.

Avoid Myth #2 by scheduling formal training – away from their regular job – that provides users with hands-on training. (But don’t make them work overtime to “penalize” them for training.)

Myth #3: Once the implementation is done, it’s done A BI project is not over simply because the application has been deployed. BI is an evolution that supports the change and growth of an organization. Start with highly visible and easy-to-implement projects so that people build confidence in its value and in using it. The more complex projects should be scheduled for implementation after familiarity and confidence have been sufficiently built.

The whole point is to leverage the organization’s information assets to new levels of utility and value, so that decision-making across the entire organization, from top to bottom, and with the organization’s external partners, is more effective and productive. Revisiting the uses of BI on a regular basis will ensure that the organization is making the most of their investment.

Debunk Myth #3 by incorporating BI as a strategic component of all business planning activities.

Let’s talk about what BI solution is right for your business. Call us today.

Achieving Nirvana in the Workplace – Office Yoga

It’s four o’clock in the afternoon, and you find yourself nodding off at your desk. You muster up what little energy you have left and make your way to the break room in search of an antidote. Your mind and body on auto pilot, directing you towards “something sweet” and a cup of coffee.

Or perhaps you’ve been working at the computer for hours when suddenly your vision begins to blur. Realizing you’re on the verge of a tension headache, you down three Tylenol® (the recommended dose stopped working a few months ago) and get back to work.

Don’t feel too bad if either of these scenarios seems familiar; it probably means you’ve been working very hard. The real issue lies in your choice of solutions. Next time you find yourself without energy, or on the verge of a headache, try doing a little office yoga.

Yoga, a practice which combines exercise with relaxation and breathing, is something that can be done in the privacy of your own office, often while sitting in your chair. Here are a few simple stretches that are sure to help:

For low energy and fatigue – Sit near the edge of your chair, holding onto the sides of your seat. Gently stretch your chest forward and up. Tilt your head back, and breathe deeply in and out through your nose. Relax into the stretch while allowing oxygen to pass through your body.

While standing, raise both arms above your head and grab your left wrist with your right hand. Gently stretch to the right while breathing through your nose. Switch sides and repeat.

For headaches and eye strain – Place your index fingers directly above the middle of your eyebrows. Press with your fingers and hold. Close your eyes and breathe deeply through your nose.

If you’re working at the computer, try to refocus your eyes every ten minutes by looking out the window. Once an hour, take a moment to close your eyes and allow your face to soften. Slowly roll your eyes in a circle. Take a few breaths and return to action.

Practice these techniques, and before long you’ll be replacing caffeine and acetaminophen with good ol’ oxygen and streching.

Apples latest Kitty released to the wild!

In the animal kingdom cats all share the same family, Felidae. All cats are characterized similarly  and are recognizable as felines. It may be for this reason that Apple has taken to applying code names from the Felidae family to different versions of their popular operating system OS X. Regardless of the name, the latest version is here with some interesting new features.

OS X 10.8, or Mountain Lion as it’s commonly known, was released into the wild on July 25, 2012 and will come standard on all new Macs purchased thereafter, or can be bought and downloaded from the Apple store for USD$19.99. Six features of Mountain Lion that you and your employees will definitely find really useful are:.

•              AirPlay Mirroring. Want to project your Mac’s screen onto a TV or larger screen? If you have an Apple TV you can mirror your display and audio to a TV or projector screen in HD. If your office uses Apple computers this could be a great way to give presentations, by simply setting up an HD projector to an Apple TV. Employees can then give presentations from their Macs at the press of a button, no wires required.

•              Power Nap. This is a great feature that allows newer Macs (models released after mid 2011) to receive emails, download and install updates while the computer is ‘asleep’. This should help IT install updates during non-business hours. It will also allow employees to start their day right away, with no waiting for the computer and programs to start up.

•              Gatekeeper. Gatekeeper gives the administrators of the new OS the chance to set which apps can be downloaded and installed. This should make management of systems easier, as IT departments can control what’s installed, and it should minimize malware and viruses.

•              Notification Center. Taking a page from iOS – Apple’s mobile OS – Mountain Lion now includes notifications. Available updates, upcoming calendar events, and messages, etc., will show up as a notice in the top right of the desktop and slide away in five seconds. They can be viewed again by hitting the Notification button on the top right of the screen.

•              iCloud. iCloud was introduced a few months before the release of Mountain Lion and is Apple’s answer to integrating all their different devices. With the update, documents stored on iCloud can now be accessed and modified by all devices, with changes showing up in the docs. stored on your Mac.

•              Reminders. If your employees are involved in one or more projects, or need a way to manage their tasks, Reminders can help. Essentially a to-do list that is integrated across all Apple devices that will pop up when a scheduled task needs to be done, or provide a reminder about meetings or whatever.

There are a number of other features that users may find useful, and we encourage you to explore the new OS.

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How to close open Apps on your iPad and iPhone

If you love your iPad but your just not as fond of it lately because it seems to run slower or the battery doesn’t last as long as you think it should, you are not alone.

It may not necessarily because your iPad doesn’t love you anymore, or that it’s getting old and tired…. It’s probably because it’s juggling too many open programs.

When you open an App and then click the home button and open another App, the first app is still running in the background.  At some point, you run low on resources and the poor little thing gets slow and sluggish.

I get these calls from clients and friends a few times a week.

This tutorial will show you how to close (or quit) any program running on your iPad or iPhone to free up those resources.

1. Start out by “double-clicking” the Home button on your iPad or iPhone. The Home button is the one at the bottom of your iDevice, as illustrated in the image below.

2. This will bring up the ‘list’ of currently running Apps – by way of an “App bar” at the bottom of your screen. Tap and hold down on any one of the currently running Apps (even if it’s not the one you want to close).

3.  You’ll notice that each App will start to “wiggle” and now has a small “minus sign” circle in the upper left corner. Tap the “minus sign” of the App you want to close/quit.

4.  That App will now close. NOTE: This will close the App, not delete it from your iPad or iPhone.

You can continue tapping the “minus signs” to close all open Apps, if needed.

5. That’s it!

This should keep your pretty little iPad or iPhone running fast and smooth like it’s all hopped up on sugar.

Enjoy!

Danielle