You should always have some sort of Trigger framework in place. Sure it might shave off a couple of hours, but later on when you add more on, 1 of 2 things happen:
1) You build bloat on top of more bloat and it gets hard to debug and add to which takes up additional time + money.
2) You revamp all of the Triggers and put them into your framework.
Either way down the road it will take much longer and for what? You really only shave off a couple of hours of work.
There are plenty of ways to have a sort of minimized framework for your triggers. One such example that I sometimes use:
trigger AccountTriggers on Account(before insert, before update, before delete, after insert)
//This method allows you to have a single Trigger for an object.
//You can easily find anything that would be fired off a particular object by putting them
// all in one spot.
if (Trigger.isBefore && Trigger.isUpdate)
//You can see here that the different times the trigger is fired is clearly separated out.
//It makes it really easy to see what fires at what time.
if (Trigger.isBefore && Trigger.isInsert)
Doing work in a Trigger helper:
public class UpdateCountryTH
//You can easily identify the single thing this helper is created to do.
//Separating all of these out to their own particular places eliminates a lot of bloating confusion
//and makes it extremely simple to add more helper classes like this.
public static void updateCountry(List<Account> triggerNew)
Other non-related work from the first thing in the trigger.
public class UpdateChildNameTH
public static void updateName(List<Account> triggerNew, Map<Id, Account> triggerOldMap)
//other work here
As you can see, you can build an extremely simple framework that can still prevent your code from getting large and bloated to keep it manageable. Not everyone is going to agree with this style, but honestly adding something this simple is even a major help.
EDIT: Due to request...
The benefit here is that the actual logic your trigger needs to work on can be extracted out to other classes. When you do this, you don't have a single file trying to do a ton of things at once. You can clearly identify the different parts of the trigger and with proper naming you can easily find a trigger you are looking for and then easily focus on just that single part.