Getting Things Done
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Getting Things Done (GTD) is a method for organizing tasks so that you can focus your entire energy and creativity on completing those tasks in a stress free manner. This method was developed by David Allen in his book, Getting Things Done .
I’m a zealot, I admit it. As I looked back at my posts related to David Allen’s Getting Things Done (GTD), my writings were that of an “insider” and I was using insider jargon. When it comes to GTD, the web seems to have two camps: those who follow it, and those who are sick of people talking about it.
This page is part of a bigger context called Scheduling and self-management System .
I've always been a procrastinator.
Mindjet January Newsletter: “Getting Things Done with MindManager in 2009″ Learn how to get more done in less time by checking out Mindjet’s January Newsletter: Ssing MindManager within the GTD methodology.
Unix Crosses Over Productivity
My tribute to all the GTD junkies out there (a group that for a long time included me) — a massive list of GTD stuff.
From WikiSummaries, free book summaries GTD® and Getting Things Done® are the registered trademarks of David Allen Company. For more than 20 years, David Allen has been a management consultant and executive coach.
Getting Things Done is a time-management methodology, described in a book of the same title by productivity consultant David Allen .
Getting Things Done, also abbreviated as GTD, is a popular time management productivity method created by David Allen . The method is just as popular today as it was back in 2007 when we ran our GTD Ninja post featuring more than 50 apps to help you be more productive and organized.
With a raft of new devices scheduled to join the lonely T-Mobile G1 in Google’s lineup, the Android operating system looks like it’s not only going to be around for a while but may well give its fellows smartphones from Apple, Blackberry, and Palm a run for their money. With its Linux-derived core and slick user interface, the Android system is proving to be very adaptable – it will even be available on netbooks pretty soon.
This article was originally posted during the first week of 43 Folders' existence, and, pound for pound, it remains our most popular page on the site.
At the center of just about every personal productivity system are lists – GTD has it’s context lists, Pomodoro has it’s action inventory and daily to-do lists, todoodlist has, well, the todoodlist, and so on. But there are a lot of different kinds of lists besides your task or to-do list that can help you be more productive.
Blasthemy! I hope the productivians don’t strike me down ;) Here is my list of issues with GTD that I have picked out. These are a mix of my own and other’s experiences that were shared in a previous post asking the readers what they disliked.