To-do lists should be made to a set timeframe. That is, you should put as much on it as you can finish in the time allowed. A monthlong to-do has more items than an afternoon. You will inevitably need practice to figure out what times out well. That’s okay! It’s like learning a complex dance move making the right to-do.
Adri O Q.
I feel like I should put EVERY SINGLE THING. It helps me feel better checking off minuscule tasks due to my crippling anxiety
As many things as you want, although it is important to note not to put to many things on there, as you don’t want to overwhelm yourself with unrealistic views of what you can fit into a day
I often put too much on the list, and end up biting off more than I can chew, and inevitably becoming inert with the level of demands I have listed for myself. I’m learning to prioritise and make my lists shorter and more manageable.
- Which techniques have you found successful to stick to your to-do list as the day goes on?
- do you often empty your to do list?
- I’m a freak when it comes to organizing and etc. but since I started my own company. I always seem to have so many things to get done which was expected but a to do list becomes so overwhelming when I have a ridiculous amount of things to get done. Does anyone else have the same issue?
- Do you ever find that you’ve put more on your to-do than you can handle? What do you do when that happens?
- What’s a main reoccurring thing on your to do list?
- Do you prefer handwritten to do lists or digital ones?
- Which one do you think is more effective? A written to do list or through an apps to do list?
- How do you get started on a task when you’re not motivated?
- Yeah what do you think would be my best option to writing a to do list easiest to hardest longest to shortest how do you do yours and how does it help you
- Do you give your to-dos a time frame or exact time to do them at? Or do you allow yourself more flexibility?