Essentially, you have a new job. The term "stepping down from a leadership position" implies that the job you now have is a lesser job, and that perhaps you thought you had already mastered it. But leadership is a different focus, requires different skills and is only peripherally related to the skills you need to be successful at the bedside.
You don't say how long you've been in your new position, but we tell new grads that it takes a year to become competent. I've observed that it takes 6 months to a year to become competent when switching specialties. You're somewhere between the two -- you have bedside experience, but not recent bedside experience. You don't say whether your previous jobs were Med/Surg or Neuro or L & D . . . . Regardless, you've just changed specialties in a major way. You need time to adjust to the difference in role, to organize your thinking around the immediate needs of patient care rather than the future needs of next year's budget.
Time management requires a good "brain sheet". Identify someone who seems to have a good handle on time management or a good brain sheet and pick their brains. When asking for help, make sure you're asking the right person. If Sally sucks at IVs, don't ask her to help with yours . . . ask Polly, who is a whiz at IVs. While she's helping, ask for tips. If Meredith has louse time management skills, she's probably not going to be able to help you with turns, lifts, etc. unless you volunteer to "help clean up Mrs. P if you'll help me get Mr. Q up into the chair."
As you become more used the routines, the policies and protocols and the usual medications, it will get easier.