Shift Will Make Your Online Work Life Easier

Published on July 20, 2020

Staying organized online isn’t always easy for everybody. There’s clutter, sensory overload, and an endless list of distractions from organizing your day or week just right. Shift is one option paving the way for cleanliness and clarity in your online world.

Delete the Clutter

Shift’s mission is “managing multiple workflows should be simple and beautiful,” plus “to help you get work done faster, and more efficiently.” Based in Victoria, Canada, the company wants to make productivity simpler and easier. How do they do it? For one, the app can bring together all of your mailboxes to one place, meaning you won’t always have to sign in and out and track different email accounts. Shift consolidates email accounts, slack channels, and other major apps. 

Shift allows add-ons such as “Boomerang, Grammarly, Dropbox, Gmelius, GoToMeeting, HubSpot, Mailtrack, Lastpass, MixMax, Todoist, Zoom, Streak and many more,” too. It’s is a simpler platform for workstations, which is needed more than ever right now with more people working remotely from home these days. For those interested, it is available on Mac, Windows, and Linux.

Tutorials Available

If anyone is working for multiple companies, Shift is the way to go. Signing in and out of different slacks and gmail accounts constantly? It doesn’t have to be that way, good people of the world. This platform provides a platform that increases brevity, and as a result, productivity. The faster you can move online, the faster you can work. 

For anyone who works remotely and wants to simplify their workload, give Shift a chance. If you want to try out Shift, click this link here and get ready to make work easier and more convenient for yourself. The site allows a tutorial, a bit of a test run before purchasing Shift as well. No harm in trying it. The platform brings together multiple email accounts, calendars, and more to lighten your workload immediately.

Jack Giroux is a Staff Writer at Grit Daily. Based in Los Angeles, he is an entertainment journalist who's previously written for Thrillist, Slash Film, Film School Rejects, and The Film Stage.

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