The mindfulness practice that works likes a productivity system
The System focuses on What you’re doing, providing tools capture and organize your thoughts. The Practice focuses on Why you’re doing what you’re doing, providing rituals to help you shed distractions and keep your actions aligned with your values.
In a world filled with digital distractions and constant information overload, the Bullet Journal method offers a sanctuary of simplicity, intention, and self-reflection. Your Bullet Journal can fill any need you need it to, so here are some things to think about if you want to know whether you should try Bullet Journaling.
You’ll often hear the Bullet Journal method be described as a productivity system or an organization system, but at its core, the method is a tool for changing the way we live. Why do we do what we do? What makes these goals meaningful to us? What tasks are the most relevant to us at any given point in time?
Setting up your first Bullet Journal can be as simple or complex as you would like it to be, but let’s start with simple so we can understand how the method works. Here’s a step by step guide to help you get started with the Bullet Journal method:
Rapid logging is a cornerstone of theBullet Journal method. It is the language in which the Bullet Journal method is written. When Rapid Logging, you'll make use of short entries, Bullets, and Signifiers to take concise notes.
The Future Log is a valuable tool for long-term planning and ensuring that you have a clear overview of your upcoming commitments. By consolidating future tasks and events in one place, you reduce the risk of forgetting or overlooking important dates, allowing you to manage your time and priorities effectively.