I used to put off things until the very last minute until I came across David Allen’s Getting Things Done (GTD). This book started a powerful movement among busy executives. It has been bringing structure to an otherwise chaotic world since it’s original launch in 2001.
The simple formula of capturing everything into an “inbox” and organizing it with a set of rules can do wonders for your work and personal life. Once you clear your mind by exporting your thoughts elsewhere, you’re free to enjoy the present without stress or worry.
If you’re reading this article, you’re probably familiar with the GTD methodology. If you’re not familiar with it, you will find the basics here but I would encourage you to go and check out the book anyway.
This article will show you how I complement the GTD method with Sendtask. I believe the right tools can amplify your results. Therefore, I will present my approach but you should experiment with your own system too. Here’s the step-by-step process you can use to manage tasks in Sendtask as it relates to the GTD method: