I think so. The physical act of crossing something off a list is really satisfying for me and makes me keep wanting to complete tasks
Z Lia Q.
Yes! Really taking the time to write something down instead of tapping a few things into an app is more meaningful to me. (Just make sure you remember the list.)
They’re each more effective in different ways, so I use both. The digital one is great for revision, organizing tasks that are in the near and far far future. The paper one is great for very strong contextual reminders, like take my lunch before I leave the house, or for keeping me focused on the one or two big goals for the day.
- Is it bad if I do not accomplish all the tasks in my to do list?
- How far in advance do you put tasks on your to do list? I am a big procrastinator and if I see something on my to do list that’s not due for a while I tend to just ignore it. Any suggestions on how to solve this?
- How far ahead should one write their list.. i.e. daily, weekly or monthly?
- Is it any way to make do to list more creative but still keep them simple?
- What strategies do you use to prioritize & organize “to do now” vs “to do later” tasks?
- How to make sure you stick to your list when something else that you need to finish first just popped out?
- How to make a to do list more interesting?
- time management? How to be more effective with time? I am a person who cares a lot about details, and in my work, I tend to refine concepts a lot. I find myself time swept often and offset my to do’s.
- How can I do a ideal write to do list? Can you share an example
- How do you manage your energy Vs. Your ambition (i.e. multiplicity of projects you want to do) ?