Here are the GTD best practices that we share in our Keys to Getting Things Done webinars.
No matter your level of GTD expertise, these interactive and concise 90-minute webinars will deepen your mastery of the GTD best practices.
What have you actually finished, completed, and accomplished? If you haven’t made a list in the last year, I would highly recommend that you give yourself a treat and review the year that just passed and look forward to the year ahead.
David Allen’s Natural Planning Model seriously saves my sanity on everything from birthday party planning to creating new programs for my website, so this year, I decided to use the five steps of the Natural Planning Model to create a Christmas experience that is both magical and meaningful.
Before any evaluation of what’s a “good idea” can be trusted, the purpose must be clear, the vision must be well defined, and all the relevant data must have been collected (brainstormed) and analyzed (organized).
David explains the three common causes when we find we’re less interested and involved with our lists.
Can you manage GTD lists with a spreadsheet? Yes, you can.
David Allen’s essay in the latest Productive Living newsletter explores getting free by naming what has your attention.
The stress many people feel can be directly attributed to the avoidance of daily and weekly catching up—with the flood of emails, voice mails, meetings, projects, and other informational and actionable items.
If you don’t have a clear sense of the totality of your obligations, you will always over-commit. And commitments occur on multiple levels, from “why I’m on the planet” to “need butter.” But the elevation most amorphous for most is the plane just above your physical activities — your “projects.” I have a radical definition […]
I decided to apply the Natural Planning Model from GTD to my overall life plan.
David Allen received this email from Ben, an enthusiastic GTDer who has been customizing his home and work system for greater productivity.
David Allen talks about the importance of getting stuff off your mind in this interview with Mike Sullivan of MO.
Please cast your vote about which version of Outlook you are currently using.
Detailed next actions prevent procrastination
How do you think the Blackberry stacks up for managing your lists the GTD way?
A clear next action triggers action and positive engagement.
I decided to apply the project planning methods I learned from Getting Things Done and show my daughter that projects can be fun.
A list of all of the FREE GTD resources offered by the David Allen Company
Mixing up things that represent different agreements with yourself creates mental fatigue.