What’s tough is that my schedule is different every day. I can’t count on having the same time available day over day, week over week. How do you succeed with a crazy schedule?

Dolores U.
It is best to make a plan the night before, or as soon as you know your schedule for the next day/week. Create a to do list and a timetable, and put in scheduled events first and work your to do list around it in the time slots you have.
Sheila W.
I have this problem too and it can definitely be a challenge.

Though it’s probably not the ideal solution, I use the skip function for tasks I can’t fit into the normally scheduled times on problem days and complete them at a point when it becomes feasible e.g. if I can’t do my morning exercise task when I wake up, I’ll skip it and make a point of doing it before dinner in the evening.

As long as you get into the habit of completing the tasks you’ve set for yourself everyday then I don’t think it matters so much if you don’t rigidly adhere to your schedule.

If you’re finding that you’re skipping things in your schedule and never returning to them though, then it might be an idea to reassess and redistribute tasks in an order that you are more likely to do them.

Mileu Q.
The one constant i can schedule in my day is the time i get up in the morning and do my morning routine. By starting at 5.00 i have 2hrs “for myself” before the regular day with less predictable schedule begins
Kim T.
I can relate to that! A crazy schedule allows for you to do different things everyday: a meal replacement smoothie on Monday, an aerobics class on a not-so-packed day, a five minute meditation while waiting for your next appointment. You need to see which are your goals, and find a way to squeeze them in. The beauty of having a different schedule everyday is that you will not fall into a boring routine. What works for me is checking just the night before and choose what I want to accomplish, in terms of self-care, the next day. Start with just one thing. In time you will find that your different day schedules are a blessing and not a burden.
Lo C P.
Simple, I don't have a fix schedule. I just make a mini-schedule, before I go to sleep, for the next day (I don't loose more than 10 min) and it's a very flexible schedule, somethings I don't even define hours, only the order of things I have to do. Sometimes is more similar to a To-do-list. For example:
1-wake up and have breakfast, get ready etc.
2-leave house at –:–am
3-Work or have that class between –:– and –:–
4-(one hour break) check emails and read book
5- back to work between x and x hours
6- have lunch with friends
7- (etc. Etc.)
14- have dinner
15- prepare schedule for tomorrow and sleep

This will guide you through the day but if it's not convenient to read that one book then and you can have a quicker lunch and read it afterwards, do that instead or don't do it at all. It's not the end of the world if you fail something. My point is you have the power to define what you are going to do at the time. This is just something to guide you. But it is important that you try to follow as much as possible (or else it wouldn't make sense do the list) and try to be realistic about everything while you're writing the list, especially about the time you take to do things, but that's you will get used and correct it. Hope I had make myself clear ahah. Just give it a try and define your own rules and you will see what I mean. With this you'll have time to do what you need to do (if you don't have time for everything, you have to decide which one you have to do and don't have to do, at least today) Hope I had helped you.

Charles Z.
I try to keep at least my 3 pillars of my typical day: morning routine (meditation, news and/or reading, breakfast), 1h of deep work, evening routine with reflections and daily review. Then I schedule the remaining time day by day.