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March 2022 Digital Planner, Daily, Weekly and Monthly Pages


After playing around with digital planning for a while, I'm finding that monthly notebooks are easier to navigate than yearly ones, so I'm offering a one-month format here.

Are you looking for a planner that will help put you in the driver's seat of your own life? My daily digital planner is structured so you'll set goals for the month and select some habits to focus on that support your goals. And each week before you tackle your overview, you'll fill out a priority matrix to help you decide which things are truly worth making time for.

The meat of this planner is the daily pages, of course, but I've always felt when I do daily planning that I can start to feel like a ping pong ball if I don't take time to look at my whole week. I developed this one-page weekly format to help me get a quick snapshot without going into so many details that the daily plan becomes redundant. This combination is one I come back to again and again. I've included a daily page for every day of the month, but by no means do I recommend that you schedule every day to the level of needing daily sheets. Feel free to download clip art of a potato and paste it in over the whole day when you'll be taking a well-earned break. I definitely go through whole weeks where I find the weekly overview is enough to keep me on track.

I've included two separate daily formats. The timed hourly format was a popular one when I sold physical planner refill pages. Hourly is great for managing multiple time-constrained obligations each day, such as classes, appointments, carpool pickups. It's also great if you're trying to get a handle on how long it really takes you to do your daily tasks (Hint: with me, it's always longer than I think it will be!).

The time-blocking style has been my beast-mode productivity tool for the past year or so. I go into more detail about it in the listing for the note pad of the same design here: .

In addition to selecting the daily format that best suits your current needs, your files will include lined and unlined versions. The lined ones will work great if your intention is to primarily write on the "pages" on your device with a stylus pen. If you prefer to type, you may want to use the files with no lines to avoid the headache of trying to line up the text boxes and formatting exactly.

If you're new to digital planning, the type of app you will want to work in is called a "PDF Markup Note Taking App," if you don't already have a favorite.

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