Bullet journaling is a great way to track what you’re doing throughout the day. It’s also a wonderful record keeper. You can look back and see how far you’ve come in any given week and month. If you’re considering giving bullet journaling a try, I hope these big benefits will have you grabbing a pen and notebook to get started.
Ok, So you’re ready to give bullet journaling a try. Before you start your first bullet journal, you need to decide on the type of journal you want to use. In this post, I’ll give you a quick overview over the three main styles of bullet journals in use. This should make your decision easier. Most importantly just start, get your feet wet and if needed switch to a different type of journal until you find the one that’s right for you.
The bullet journal is an analog system, meaning you don’t need anything more complicated than a notebook and a pen or pencil. While it’s very customizable, and you’re certainly welcome to change things around, in this article, I will walk you through the setup for a traditional bullet journal as first introduced by Ryder Carroll from BulletJournal.com. Use it as a starting point, get comfortable with the basic system and then change it from there.
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Today’s society is all about information overload. The average person
must keep track of lots and lots of information, so almost anyone can benefit from bullet journaling. This particular system of staying organized has some unique properties that make it particularly helpful for people who thrive on lists. Digital record keeping is not always the best method, in fact, it has been proven
that analog methods imprint in the memory. Here’s a quick rundown to help you decide if bullet journaling is right for you.
For years, in fact for my entire business career, I was joined at the hip to my Daytimer. And for years, it never really worked for me. It was too structured. And I never could fit into that structure. I ended up with a LOT of empty pages. I needed more of a Journal type structure. Only that didn’t fit either because I had all these meetings and project deadlines. Nothing really worked.
Genre: Science Fiction/ Fantasy
Clarksworld Word limit 1,000 to 16,000 words, no exceptions. Pays ten cents per word for the first 5,000 words, eight cents for each word over 5,000. Genres: Science fiction and fantasy. Language: English (We accept stories from all over the world. Translations are welcome.)
Genre: Speculative Fiction
Broken Eye Books is an independent press based in Seattle, here to bring you the odd, strange, and offbeat side of speculative fiction. Our stories tend to blend genres, blurring the boundaries of sci-fi, fantasy, and the weird.