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
Zélia Da Cruz
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.
- If you don’t complete your to dos, do you carry them over to the next day?
- Do you set deadlines on your to do list? When I see something is over due (for a self-imposed deadline) sometimes it makes me procrastinate even more.
- How i can do not runaway from my tasks and scary thing that i have to do??
- How can I record my accomplishment for these to do list?
- How do you not get overwhelmed by your todo list?
- Do you write your todo list at night for the next day or in the morning?
- How do you write to do lists every day and do those things
- How do you write a you’re to. Do list
- How does one prevent burn out from writing a todo list everyday? I always start out strong then dwindle to weekly lists then will just forget.
- How do you stay consistent with your to do list to make sure you’re progressing forward and achieving your goals daily?