Block out the number of hours you’re committing to different projects per month, track inquiries/requests for you time, and note your energy levels at the beginning and end of the month.
Jot down your to-dos and analyze why you feel you need to do them to gain insight into what makes you tick.
Use this worksheet to track time spent on the different components of a project throughout the month.
There are times when a sense of ambiguity about how long a project will take is an enormous drain on our motivation. For times like these, try this: tell yourself that your project will take 100 hours to complete. You can accomplish a lot in that much time. And this worksheet will help you track your progress.
This two-page worksheet explores different types of fun, gratitude, and how to plan family time ahead of time!
This worksheet is an attempt to create a universal, generic planning process that works reliably well anytime you want to start an initiative but don’t have the resources to plan it in a more customized way.
The real decision isn’t whether you’re going to clean or not. It’s whether you’re going to clean or start doing some other activity that you might prefer more. The evaluation of alternatives is where we’ll start.