Getting Things Done. An add-in program for. Microsoft Outlook. John M. Harper. UCCE Livestock & Nat'l Res. Advisor. [email protected] Description. Our best-practices guide for implementing GTD with Microsoft Outlook®. A4 size PDF. 44 pages. This Guide will show you how to: – Set up Outlook. My Getting Things Done productivity environment is that of a “normal” user: email, calendar and tasks reside in Microsoft Outlook /, .
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A4 size PDF download, mm x mm, commonly used outside of North America. This Guide will show you how to: Set up Outlook Tasks for your Projects. Getting Things Done®, GTD®, Natural Planning Model®, GTD Weekly Review®, and Horizons of Outlook® is a registered trademark of Microsoft Corporation. David Allen: Getting Things Done – the Art of Stress free productivity () teaching/ws10/praktikum/tvnovellas.info • Mixed in some.
Published on Sep 28, Training material for coaching using GTD with Outlook.
This material is not affiliated with, or endorsed, approved or authorized by, Microsoft Corporation or The David Allen Company but everyone who attends the course discovers that can be more productive with a minimum effort. SlideShare Explore Search You. Submit Search. Successfully reported this slideshow. We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads.
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Embed Size px. The most productive people we know are the ones who either the night before or first thing in the morning sit down with their task lists and identify the top things they need to do that day, then spend the rest of the day just executing the plan. First, it could go in the trash.
A surprisingly high amount of information we try to hang on to actually belongs here. A project is anything that contains multiple steps in order to complete it.
If it will take more than two minutes to complete, you can do one of two things with it: First, you can delegate it to someone else, in which case you need to make sure that it ends up on a waiting list for you to follow up with.
Make sure though that you follow up and make sure that the task gets finished. Second, you can defer it. A task manager like OmniFocus is great for this, as you can have sequential projects where tasks are marked as unavailable until the previous task is completed.
Whatever happens has to be embeddable into that system. As mobile device the iPhone comes along, which plays nicely with Exchange in terms of email and calendar, and roughly with tasks through the Reminder app but not as I need it. SlideShare Explore Search You.
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