In this regard, the objective of this essay is to proffer relevant issues pertaining to procrastination, as the problem that needs to be resolved. The discourse would initially describe procrastination; what information should be gathered to help one solve it and where the information may be obtained. A description of the process to be used to evaluate the needed information and issues that will be considered in the evaluation (such as perspective and validity) would be determined. Finally, how the information will be used to resolve the problem and alternative areas of consideration would be evaluated prior to arriving at an appropriate solution.
Different studies present varying models of a typical decision-making process depending on their perspectives. Some models follow eight steps, others five. For purposes of making intuitive choices, one structurally follows six steps in decision making. The six steps of this natural, intuitive decision-making process, according to Ethics Resource Center (2009) are: “Step 1: Define the problem; Step 2: Identify available alternative solutions to the problem; Step 3: Evaluate the identified alternatives; Step 4: Make the decision; Step 5: Implement the Decision; and Step 6: Evaluate the decision”.
According to Procrastination Pro (2010), par. 12), a more comprehensive definition of procrastination is “a chronic habit (caused primarily by fear or discomfort) of illegitimately justifying to oneself that a task does not, should not, or cannot be started now”. Procrastination would tend to cause stress, depression, lack of motivation, among others (Procrastination Pro, 2010). Knowing that it is a chronic habit, Carter, Bishop & Kravits (2007) averred that once the area of dilemma has been defined, the next step would be to gather relevant information to assist in addressing the problem.
There are vast sources of information where solving procrastination can be