Pacing structures are inherent in formal organizing, as R. McPhee and P. Zaug describe activity coordination as one of the several constitutive flows of organizing. This chapter considers how time scale and organizational temporality, more broadly, can function to include or exclude certain types of natural processes inherent in members’ experiences, particularly those processes that arise in and through their work. They do this through applying a temporal stewardship perspective to the question of inclusion/exclusion in contemporary work and consider each of the three components of their model, in turn: organizational effectiveness versus efficiency, wider participation, and more cognizant agency. When organizational norms and policies privilege exploration over exploitation and individuals tend toward processing (as opposed to avoiding) the physiological demands they face, slow processes will be included. In these cases, reintegration to homeostasis can be expected and even resilient reintegration is possible.