One of the first directives in Kedoshim is the warning against Pigul-or the failure to eat the meat of a sacrifice known as a Shlamim. The Torah says, Chap. 19
“On the day of sacrifice, it shall be eaten and on the next day, but if it is left over, until the third day, it shall be burned. If it is eaten on the third day, it is vile and not accepted. Anyone who eats it, has sinned. It is profane.”
This is a strange way to start a parsha filled with so many other beautiful ideas, like Peah, Leket, not dealing improperly in business, just weights and measures. Why does the parsha start with Pigul? I think the answer is “time management.” To be a holy Jew, to do mitzvos, chesed, learn, go the gym, spend time with your children, have a coffee with your wife all requires good time management. All things in their proper time. Pigul reminds us that although we no longer eat shlamim meat, we still must be aware of time and “eat” all things in their proper time and manner.