Do not confuse disruptions with disorder.
Confusion, lack of focus and poor production—these are all associated with disorder.
On the other hand, disruptions can be the enemy of disorder.
There are times you need to disrupt things.
Lift the covers, look under bed, run your finger along the top of the bookcase (metaphorically or literally) and check things out.
Ask the tough questions:
What are we doing?
Are we doing it right?
Can we do it better?
Are we even doing the right thing?
Why are we doing it?
Questions like this can knock us off the rails for a while, but consider them good disruptions, not disorder.
When you do get back on the rails you’ll be better for it.