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Added chapter on how to use this planner

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Kenneth John Odle 2 months ago
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  1. BIN
      build/planner.pdf
  2. 24
      planner.tex

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build/planner.pdf

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planner.tex

@ -64,7 +64,7 @@
by Kenneth John Odle
\medskip
v. 1.1.0
v. 1.2.0
\medskip
\today{}
@ -120,6 +120,28 @@ Like I mentioned above, I've generated this document using \LaTeX. As a result,
\section{Why Do People Have Trouble Keeping Track of Things?}
\end{multicols}
\chapter{How to Use This Planner}
\begin{multicols}{2}
\noindent I wish I could tell you that there is no wrong or right way to use this or any planner, but that is simply not true.
That said, you do need to adapt how you use this planner to fit your own needs. What I am going to present here is simply what worked for me (after spending a lot of time with things \textit{not} working for me).
\section{Do}
\begin{enumerate}
\item Do set aside some time each week to get ready for the week ahead. Because this is a Monday-to-Sunday planner, I recommend setting aside a half hour or so on Sunday evening to look at what you managed to accomplish during the week, and plan out the week to come. It is \textit{much} easier to do this the day before the new week, rather than once the week has started.
\end{enumerate}
\section{Don't}
\begin{enumerate}
\item Don't keep items that you want to turn into habits forever. For example, if you want to get into the habit of doing a refrigerator inventory every Friday evening before you go shopping on the weekend, only keep that as a to-do item until it becomes an ingrained habit. Once you do this automatically, you don't need to keep recording it as a task to do.
\end{enumerate}
\end{multicols}
\chapter{Goals}
\begin{multicols}{2}
\noindent Let's talk about goals.

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