When confronted with the reality of too "so much to do ... so little time", slow down and look at your choices with a new filter to avoid feeling overwhelmed. There will always be demands on your time, both self-imposed and those coming from others. You don't have to join, read, subscribe to or do everything that crosses your path. There will always be plenty of opportunities and sometimes you have to look at the timing. Rather than cramming more into your already busy life, what will you be willing to give up in order to make time for something new? What is the life you want worth to you? Don't make decisions based on the easiest solution or out of habit. Don't do something out of a sense of guilt or obligation but make the decision based on how you will personally benefit. Are you passionate about it? Is it in line with your current priorities, values and goals? Will it help you expand your energy or constrict you? Will it make your life simpler?
All decisions aren't a matter of life or death; some just naturally matter more than others. All you can do is make a decision based on your current priorities and what you know now. If you procrastinate, the energy around the decision gets stuck. Do some research; make a pro and con list. The important thing is not to stay in analysis paralysis because then the decision gets made for you. Don't let your fear stop you. Once you decide ... take some action. Modify along the way: flexibility is important. Always remember: you always get a "re-do" if it doesn't work out the first time.
"There comes a time when the pain of continuing exceeds the pain of stopping. At that moment, a threshold is crossed. What seemed unthinkable becomes thinkable. Slowly, the realization emerges that the choice to continue what you have been doing is the choice to live in discomfort, and the choice to stop what you have been doing is the choice to breathe deeply and freely again. Once that realization has emerged, you can either honor it or ignore it, but you cannot forget it. What has become known can not become unknown again."
- Gary Zukav