In this image, we see a group of Lego clocks arranged in a circular pattern, each one representing a different hour of the day. The clocks are brightly colored and highly detailed, with intricate designs and patterns adorning their faces. The image suggests that time blocking can be a helpful strategy for managing ADHD symptoms, allowing individuals to break down their day into manageable chunks and stay on track
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Time Blocking ADHD: Boosting Focus and Productivity with a Simple Strategy

Are your days spiraling into chaos, with each task eating into another, leading to a whirlpool of unproductivity? Time blocking could be your torchlight in this dark cave. Especially tailored for ADHD minds, this system could be the cornerstone of managing daily hurdles. This method is not just a time management technique but an ADHD-friendly ally in conquering the overwhelming task list that seems to grow each passing day.

Key Takeaways

  • Time blocking is a helpful technique for managing tasks and time, especially for people with ADHD
  • Time blocking involves dividing the day into blocks and assigning specific tasks or activities to each block
  • Using a time blocking schedule can improve focus, reduce distractions, and increase productivity for individuals with ADHD

Unveiling Time Blocking

Time blocking is a simple yet powerful tool for people with ADHD. It’s about allocating specific blocks of time to individual tasks throughout your day. This creates a visual map of your daily schedule, making time visible, which is crucial for those grappling with time blindness.

  • Sense of Accomplishment: Completing blocks gives a tangible sense of achievement.
  • Consistency in Time: Offers a structured approach to time, promoting consistency.
  • Combatting Time Blindness: Making time tangible aids in overcoming time blindness.

Time blocking can be done using a digital planner, a paper planner, or even a simple piece of paper. Whichever medium you choose, it’s about making time your ally, not your adversary.

Understanding Time Blocking and ADHD

Time blocking is a super helpful way to schedule our day. It’s when we plan out our day and set aside specific “blocks” of time for different tasks, activities, and responsibilities. This helps us stay organized and makes it easier for our ADHD-friendly brain to focus on one thing at a time. Time blocking is a super helpful way to schedule our day. It’s when we plan out our day and set aside specific “blocks” of time for different tasks, activities, and responsibilities. This helps us stay organized and makes it easier for our ADHD-friendly brain to focus on one thing at a time.

One of the reasons people with ADHD have trouble with time is called time blindness. It’s when we don’t always have a clear sense of how long things might take or how much time has passed. It can be frustrating and make it hard to do things on time or keep track of deadlines. With practice, time blocking can also help us develop consistency in time. This means that with time, we’ll get better at understanding how long tasks take and knowing when to start or finish them. It’s such a great way to feel more in control of our lives even though we are a little different.

Benefits of Time Blocking for ADHD

When I have lots of things to do, time blocking helps me plan my day. It’s like having a special schedule just for me, which is perfect for people with ADHD. Time blocking helps me feel in control of my day and get things done without getting lost in distractions.

Sense of accomplishment

One great benefit of time blocking is my sense of accomplishment when I finish something. Time blocking helps me see how much time I need to spend on each task, and once I complete a task, I can move on to the next one. This way, I enjoy ticking them off my to-do list, and it makes me feel proud of myself.

Growth mindset

Time blocking also helps me have a growth mindset. That means I believe that I can always learn and get better at managing my time. With time blocking, I gradually improved my focus and became more efficient in completing my tasks.

Types of Time Blocking Techniques

With time blocking, we divide our day into smaller parts called time slots. Each time slot is like a mini schedule where we focus on one task or activity. Let’s talk about some techniques that can help.

Time Block Schedule

When I make my time block schedule, I can write down all the things I want to do during the day. Then, I put each task into a specific time slot. This way, I know exactly what I’m going to do at each part of the day. For example, I might decide to do my article writing from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. and then play with the kids from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m, and so on.

Time Slots for Routine Tasks

Routine tasks are things that we do every day, like checking email or having lunch. So I can create my time slots and include these routine tasks first so I don’t forget them. It’s important to remember that our daily routine tasks are just as important as the other tasks we have planned!

Task Timer

Another type is a task timer, a helpful tool to ensure I don’t spend too much time on one task. I can set my timer for the length of the time slot I have given to a task. When the timer goes off, it reminds me to stop working on that task and move on to the next one. It’s pretty straightforward and sometimes even really works. But as we know, with our ADHD brain, sometimes I can find myself in 25-5 minutes routines for a few hours.. until I really finish the task. Because we all know that it won’t help us if we make the task half-baked.

So you should be patient with yourself in this type.

Chair Time

Sometimes, our brains need a break too. So, I can use “chair time” as a way to give myself a short rest during my day. During chair time, I could find a comfortable place to sit and then close my eyes for a few minutes. This can help me, and you feel refreshed and ready to focus on my next task. We can convert this “chair time” to any other rest time that can help us, if this quick game on the computer/mobile phone, reading a few pages in the book, or a few quick exercises.

With these time blocking techniques, we make my day easier to manage and be more productive, especially when we have ADHD. Remember: find the techniques that work best for you, and don’t forget to be friendly with yourself when things don’t go as planned (and unfortunately, we always have these days).

Tackling The ADHD Time Management Maze

ADHD minds often find themselves lost in ‘Activity Voids’, where time slips away unnoticed. Here’s where time blocking comes to the rescue:

  1. Task Segmentation: Breaking down overwhelming tasks into manageable chunks.
  2. Time Estimates: Allocating realistic amounts of time to tasks to avoid backlog.
  3. Task Prioritization: Identifying critical tasks and dedicating prime time slots to them.

Employing an ADHD Productivity Planner can be a game-changer in this realm. It’s not just about jotting down tasks, but visually allotting time slots to them, making your entire schedule an open book.

Some ADHD Productivity Planner’s features and benefits:

Feature Benefit
Advanced Calendar A bird’s eye view of the entire schedule, promoting better time management.
Time Block Schedule Clear demarcation of time, aiding in task prioritization.
ADHD Tracker Tracking task completion, promoting a growth mindset.

Filling The Activity Voids

Activity voids are those pockets of time that slip away unnoticed. Time blocking helps identify these voids and fill them with productive or relaxing activities. It’s about making every minute count, like my grandmother always said: “every minute that passed – won’t get back.” (It was more rhyming when she said it in her mother tongue).

  • Routine Tasks: Assign blocks for daily routines, making them a part of your day.
  • Administrative Tasks: Allocate specific time blocks to handle administrative chores.
  • Personal Time: Don’t forget to block time for self-care. It’s crucial for maintaining a healthy relationship with time.
  • Gaps and Breaks: And don’t forget to add more time for gaps between tasks and breaks, especially for the ADHDers who don’t know how to stop (I admit).

The beauty of time blocking lies in its flexibility. It’s a forgiving system that allows you to move blocks around as per the day’s demands.

Tools to Assist in Time Blocking

Embracing tools can make time blocking a breeze. From digital to printable planners, there’s an array of options:

  • Digital Daily Planner: A digital planner is a go-to tool for the tech-savvy.
  • Printable Adult ADHD Journal: A tangible tool for those who prefer writing tasks down.
  • Task Management Apps: Apps with a calendar feature for notes and time block planning.

For instance, employing an app for time management that provides a visual representation of your day can be quite beneficial.

Time budget

One method of time blocking is to use a time budget. It means that I can see my time as a valuable resource, just like money! So, I decide how much time I want to spend on each task and make sure I don’t waste it doing something else.

ADHD planners

Another method is ADHD productivity planners, and they can be super helpful tools for time blocking. They are designed to help people with ADHD focus, manage their time, and stay organized. By using these planners, I can set realistic goals and achieve them one step at a time.

Time Blocking: The Path to ADHD Success

The journey from a cluttered mind to a structured day is just a time block away. With time blocking, you manage time and make peace with it. It’s not about stringent time slots but about creating a daily dance that resonates with your ADHD mind. Dive into this time management method, and watch your days transform from chaos to coordinated rhythm.

Employing time blocking is like having a critical calendar that guides you through the day, ensuring that no task falls into the abyss of procrastination. With a dash of commitment and the right tools, mastering time blocking can lead you down the road of ADHD success, where every day rings with a sense of accomplishment and a step closer to mastering your ADHD daily planner.

Fine-Tuning Time Blocking to Your ADHD Needs

Time blocking is not a one-size-fits-all model. It requires a touch of personalization to cater to the unique workings of your ADHD mind. Here are steps to fine-tune time blocking to your needs:

  1. Understanding Your Task Patterns:
    • Identify when you are most productive during the day.
    • Allocate challenging tasks to these high-energy periods.
  2. Utilizing a Time Block Planner:
    • Use a time block planner to structure your day visually.
    • Adjust time blocks to cater to your ADHD-friendly daily schedule.
  3. Employing a Time Audit:
    • Conduct a time audit to understand where your time goes.
    • Identify time-consuming activities and work on reducing or eliminating them.
  4. Plan for the day in advance:
    • Look at your schedule and tasks for the next day so you know what to expect.
    • This is also the time to customize/edit some of tomorrow’ planned tasks if you have something urgent, or just a last-minute change.
Steps Tools Benefits
Task Segmentation Task Timer Avoids feeling overwhelmed
Time Block Planning Digital or Paper Planner Visual representation of tasks
Time Auditing Time Management App Uncover and recover lost time

Overcoming Common Time-Blocking Hurdles

Even the best of plans encounter roadblocks. Here’s how you can overcome common hurdles in time blocking:

  • Overdue Tasks: Utilize “catch-up blocks” to handle overdue tasks without derailing your entire schedule.
    • (I must to say, that is difficult for me, because when you have a lot of leftovers from the other blocks that you didn’t finish, it’s pretty hard to finish all of them in the “catch-up blocks”, but the idea is right, we still need to find the right way to do it and “close” all the leftovers)
  • Actual Travel Time: Account for travel time between tasks to ensure a smooth transition.
  • Backlogged Tasks: Allocate “buffer blocks” to handle backlogged tasks and keep your schedule on track.

Leveraging ADHD Traits for Time-Blocking Mastery

Embrace the unique traits of ADHD to your advantage. Here’s how:

  1. Hyperfocus: Utilize periods of hyperfocus to knock down major tasks in your time block schedule.
  2. Creative Bursts: Harness your creative bursts within defined time blocks to churn out innovative solutions.
  3. Quick Shifting Between Tasks: ADHD minds can shift between tasks quickly. Arrange your time blocks to exploit this trait, alternating between types of tasks to keep the momentum going.

Time-blocking can transform the daily rhythm dramatically, morphing the chaotic waves into a synchronized dance. It’s about forming a harmonic relationship with time, where each tick tocks in your favor.

How People with ADHD Can Use Their Unique Traits to Leverage Time-Blocking

People with ADHD often have the ability to shift their attention quickly from one task to another. This can be an advantage when using time-blocking, as it allows people with ADHD to break down large tasks into smaller, more manageable blocks.

For example, a person with ADHD may have a large task, such as writing a report. They could use time-blocking to break this task down into smaller blocks, such as:

  • Time block 1: Research the topic
  • Time block 2: Outline the report
  • Time block 3: Write the introduction
  • Time block 4: Write the body of the report
  • Time block 5: Write the conclusion
  • Time block 6: Edit and proofread the report

By breaking down the task into smaller blocks, the person with ADHD can make it seem less daunting and more manageable. They can also use their ability to shift between tasks quickly to move from one block to the next without getting bored or distracted.

Another way that people with ADHD can use their ability to shift between tasks quickly is to alternate between different types of tasks. For example, if they are working on a creative task, such as writing a blog post, they could alternate with a more analytical task, such as reading a research paper. This can help to keep their momentum going and prevent them from getting burned out.

Research has shown that time-blocking can be an effective way for people with ADHD to improve their productivity. One study found that people with ADHD who used time-blocking could complete more tasks and had fewer distractions than those who did not.

  • (The link for the study –

Here are some tips for using time-blocking to your advantage:

  • Break down large tasks into smaller, more manageable blocks.
  • Alternate between different types of tasks to keep your momentum going.
  • Set realistic time limits for each block.
  • Take breaks when you need them.
  • Be flexible with your schedule and adjust it as needed.
  • Don’t be afraid to experiment with different time-blocking strategies to find what works best for you.

With a little practice, you can use time-blocking to leverage your ADHD traits and improve your productivity.

How to Create a Time Block for ADHD

  • Step 1: Choose a time blocking tool. This could be a physical planner, a digital calendar app, or a to-do list app. Choose something that you will use consistently, and that is easy to access.
  • Step 2: Set aside time to create your time blocks. Doing this at the beginning of each day or week is helpful.
  • Step 3: List all of the tasks that you need to complete. This could include work tasks, personal tasks, errands, and appointments.
  • Step 4: Prioritize your tasks. Decide which tasks are most important and urgent.
  • Step 5: Estimate how long each task will take. This is where time blindness can be a challenge, but try to be as realistic as possible.
  • Step 6: Schedule your tasks in blocks of time. Start by scheduling your most important and urgent tasks. Then, schedule your other tasks around those blocks.
  • Step 7: Schedule breaks. It is important to take breaks throughout the day, even if it is just for a few minutes. Get up and move around, or do something that you enjoy.
  • Step 8: Be flexible. Things don’t always go according to plan, so be prepared to adjust your time blocks as needed.

Here are some additional tips for people with ADHD:

  • Start with small blocks of time. It is better to start with shorter blocks of time, such as 15 or 30 minutes, and gradually increase the length of your blocks as you get more comfortable with time blocking.
  • Schedule tasks that you enjoy. This will help you stay motivated and on track.
  • Break down large tasks into smaller ones. This will make them seem less daunting and more manageable.
  • Eliminate distractions. This means turning off your phone, closing unnecessary tabs on your computer, and finding a quiet place to work.
  • Reward yourself. When you complete a time block, give yourself a small reward. This will help you stay motivated and on track.

Creating a time block can be challenging for people with ADHD, but it is a valuable skill that can help you improve your focus, productivity, and overall well-being.

Embracing Growth: The Ultimate Aim

As you refine your time-blocking practice with each passing day, you inch closer to mastering ADHD time management. It’s a journey of growth, discovery, and building a harmonious relationship with time. A time management technique that starts with a simple block can unfold into a life of productivity, control, and peace. (read here about time management for ADHD entrepreneurs).

Time-blocking is not just a method; it’s a mindset. A mindset that empowers you to take charge of your day, your tasks, and ultimately, your life. So, pick up that planner, sketch your day, and step into a realm where time is no longer a foe but a friend ushering you toward ADHD success.

The Feedback Loop: Evaluating and Adjusting Your Time Blocks

The journey of mastering time-blocking doesn’t end with setting up a beautiful, color-coded schedule. It’s a continuous process of evaluation and adjustment to align with your evolving ADHD rhythms.

Here’s how to keep the process dynamic:

  1. Weekly Review:
    • At the end of each week, review your time blocks.
    • Identify what worked and what didn’t.
  2. Adjustment Phase:
    • Tweak your time blocks to accommodate new insights.
    • Modify time allocations based on the actual time tasks took.
  3. Upcoming Tasks Preview:
    • Look ahead at upcoming tasks and prepare your time blocks.
    • Ensure priority tasks have secured slots in your prime productive hours.
Evaluation Criteria Adjustment Strategy
Task Completion Rate Reallocate Time Blocks
Unexpected Delays Buffer Blocks
Task Overruns Time Auditing

Tech to Your Rescue: Digital Tools for Time-Blocking Mastery

In the digital age, numerous tools are at your disposal to streamline the time-blocking process.

Here are some categories to explore:

  • Digital Planners:
    • Tools like undated digital planners provide flexibility and ease of adjustments.
  • Task Management Apps:
    • Apps that allow task segmentation and time allocation.
  • Time Tracking Apps:
    • Get real-time insights into your time expenditure and make data-driven adjustments.

These tools should help you plan your day in advance and handle unexpected changes smoothly.

The Tangible Feel: Paper Planner vs. Digital Planner

The choice between a digital planner and a paper planner boils down to personal preferences and the nature of your daily tasks.

  • Paper Planner:
    • Provides a tangible interaction.
    • Ideal for those who retain information better when it’s written down.
  • Digital Planner:
    • Offers alerts and reminders.
    • Best suited for tech-savvy individuals with a packed, fast-paced schedule.

Each has its own set of advantages and choosing the right one can be a stepping stone to mastering your time blocking.

ADHD Time Block Examples

Ultimately, it’s something personal that you build and decide, but sometimes, it can help get inspiration from other time blocks.

Here are some different types of time blocks:


Time Block Example #1
Time Activity
6:00 – 6:30 AM Wake up, meditate, exercise
6:30 – 7:00 AM Shower, breakfast, take medication
7:00 – 7:30 AM Tidy house, get kids ready for school
7:30 – 8:00 AM Drive kids to school
8:00 – 8:30 AM Commute to work
8:30 – 9:00 AM Focus work block: Review emails, calendar
9:00 – 9:10 AM Break: Get coffee, stretch
9:10 – 9:40 AM Focus work block: Update budget spreadsheet
9:40 – 10:10 AM Active block: Organize files
10:10 – 10:40 AM Focus work block: Staff meeting
10:40 – 11:00 AM Break: Walk around building
11:00 – 11:30 AM Focus work block: Work on project
11:30 AM – 12:00 PM Active block: Tidy desk area
12:00 – 12:30 PM Break: Eat lunch
12:30 – 1:00 PM Focus work block: Finalize report
1:00 – 1:30 PM Active block: Process mail
1:30 – 2:00 PM Focus work block: Call clients
2:00 – 2:30 PM Respond to emails
2:30 – 3:00 PM Break: Chat with coworkers
3:00 – 3:30 PM Focus work block: Update social media for side business
3:30 – 4:00 PM Active block: Tidy office kitchen
4:00 – 4:30 PM Leave work, pick up kids from school
4:30 – 5:00 PM Drive home, start prepping dinner
5:00 – 6:00 PM Make and eat dinner with family
6:00 – 6:30 PM Active block: Wash dishes, tidy house
6:30 – 7:00 PM Focus personal block: Review finances
7:00 – 7:30 PM Help kids with homework
7:30 – 8:00 PM Kids free time, fold laundry
8:00 – 8:30 PM Family time
8:30 – 9:00 PM Get kids ready for bed
9:00 – 9:30 PM Focus personal block: Outline tasks for side business
9:30 – 10:00 PM Wind down, stretch
10:00 PM Go to sleep

Time Block Example #2

Time Slot Activity
5:00am – 6:00am Morning Routine: Wake up, personal grooming, breakfast, and medication.
6:00am – 7:00am Prepare Kids: Get children ready for school.
7:00am – 8:00am Commute to Work / School Drop-off
8:00am – 12:00pm Work: Focus on primary job tasks.
12:00pm – 1:00pm Lunch Break: Eat, relax, and recharge.
1:00pm – 5:00pm Work: Continue with job tasks.
5:00pm – 6:00pm Commute Home / School Pickup
6:00pm – 7:00pm Dinner / Family Time: Prepare and eat dinner, spend time with children.
7:00pm – 8:00pm Kids’ Routine: Help kids with homework, prepare them for bed.
8:00pm – 10:00pm Side Hustle: Dedicate time to entrepreneurial tasks or projects.
10:00pm – 10:30pm Evening Routine: Prepare for the next day, personal grooming.
10:30pm – 5:00am Sleep

Time Block Example #3

Time Activity
6:00 AM – 7:00 AM Wake up, get ready for the day
7:00 AM – 7:30 AM Drop kids off at school/kindergarten, commute to work
7:30 AM – 9:00 AM Check email, respond to urgent messages
9:00 AM – 12:00 PM Work on most important task
12:00 PM – 1:00 PM Lunch break
1:00 PM – 3:00 PM Work on second most important task
3:00 PM – 4:00 PM Work on side projects
4:00 PM – 5:00 PM Prepare for meetings, wrap up work, commute home
5:00 PM – 5:30 PM Pick kids up from school/kindergarten
5:30 PM – 6:30 PM Help kids with homework, make dinner
6:30 PM – 7:30 PM Eat dinner, clean up
7:30 PM – 8:30 PM Spend time with family, play games, read stories
8:30 PM – 9:00 PM Get kids ready for bed
9:00 PM – 10:00 PM Work on side projects

What is the work break ratio for ADHD?

There is no one-size-fits-all answer to this question, as the ideal work break ratio for people with ADHD will vary depending on the individual. However, some general guidelines can be helpful.

One popular approach is to use the Pomodoro Technique, which involves working in 25-minute intervals with 5-minute breaks in between. After four Pomodoros, you take a longer break of 20-30 minutes. Another approach is to use a 10/3 ratio, which means working for 10 minutes and then taking a 3-minute break. This can be a good option for people who find that they need to take more frequent breaks.

Ultimately, the best way to find the ideal work break ratio for you is to experiment and see what works best. Some people may find that they need to take shorter breaks more often, while others may find that they can work for longer periods of time without needing to break.

Some more examples/popular ratios for ADHDers/ADDers:

  • Take a 5-10 minute break every 25-30 minutes of focused work. This allows your brain to recharge and refocus.
  • Use the Pomodoro technique – work for 25 minutes, then take a 5 minute break. After 4 ‘pomodoros’ take a 15-30 minute break.
  • Schedule regular 15-20 minute breaks every 1-2 hours. Get up, move around, and get a snack/drink.
  • Take a longer 30-60 minute break after 3-4 hours of concentrated work. Have lunch, go for a walk, do an errand.
  • Aim for a 10-15 minute break every hour or 90 minutes max. Short, frequent breaks are better than longer, infrequent breaks.
  • After intensive thinking/concentration periods, take a mental break to do something creative or physical.

Incorporating Tasks into Time Blocks

Sometimes, we can sort our tasks into different types to make it easier to plan our day. Let me show you how to do it in a friendly and easy-to-understand way:

  • Identify Critical Tasks: List urgent tasks that must be done today, ensuring to allocate ample time for each.
  • Block Appointment Times: Note down fixed commitments like doctor’s visits or meetings and block the respective times.
  • Group Administrative Tasks: Cluster smaller tasks like email responses or bill payments and designate a time block to complete them.
  • Sort Remaining Tasks: Categorize other tasks (e.g., chores, schoolwork) by type to gauge time allocation and ease transitions between tasks.
  • Schedule Tasks: Allocate specific time blocks for each task or group of tasks in your schedule.
  • Maintain Flexibility: Keep some slots open for breaks and unexpected tasks, ensuring a balanced and adaptable schedule.

By following these steps to incorporate different tasks into timed blocks, you can create an organized schedule that matches your needs and helps you stay focused.

Wrapping Up: Time Blocking as a Lifeline

As an ADHD mind navigates through the labyrinth of daily tasks, time-blocking emerges as a powerful ally. It’s not about rigid time slots but crafting a day that resonates with your unique ADHD traits. From managing a single task to handling an entire schedule, the transition is seamless when time-blocking is at play.

With a dose of patience, a sprinkle of tech, and a dash of self-reflection, time blocking can morph from a mundane task to a daily ritual. A ritual that holds the potential to unlock the doors to ADHD success, one block at a time. So, embrace this technique, refine it with each passing day, and watch as the chaos orchestrates into a melody of productivity and achievement. Good luck (and enjoy)! 🙂

Frequently Asked Questions about ADHD time-block

What is ADHD time block schedule?

A time block schedule or time blocking is a method used by people, including those with ADHD, to plan their day. They divide their day into blocks of time and assign specific tasks or activities to each block. This helps them stay focused and organized.

How can I improve time management with ADHD?

Improving time management with ADHD can be done by blocking time, removing distractions, and setting timers. You can also use tools like calendars and apps to help you stay on track with your schedule.

What is a flexible time-blocking strategy?

Flexible time-blocking works well for ADHD by providing structure while allowing fluidity. Block high-priority tasks during peak focus times, but build in buffers and breaks. Schedule tasks in chunks, adjust blocks as needed, and leave some flexibility for spur-of-the-moment activities. The goal is to create focused time on critical tasks within an adaptable schedule that fits an ADHD brain.

Can time blocking be more effective than a to-do list for ADHD?

Yes, time blocking can be more effective than a to-do list for people with ADHD because it helps them see how much time they have for each task. It also encourages them to prioritize what’s most important and allocate their time accordingly. This method makes it easier to focus on one task at a time rather than feeling overwhelmed by a long list of things to do. But it’s important to note that it is not necessarily one or the other, but that these two methods cooperate – after having the to-do list, the tasks enter into time block chunks.

How do timers help with ADHD productivity?

Timers can help with ADHD productivity by giving you a set amount of time to work on a task before taking a break or moving on to the next task. This can help you stay focused and prevent procrastination. Plus, knowing that there’s a timer counting down can motivate you to work more efficiently.

What are some effective calendar systems for individuals with ADHD?

Effective calendar systems for individuals with ADHD include:

  1. Digital calendars: These can be accessed on your computer or smartphone, making it easy to update and check your schedule on the go.
  2. Visual calendars: Large wall calendars or whiteboards can help you see your schedule at a glance and make adjustments as needed.
  3. Planner apps: There are many apps designed specifically for people with ADHD that can help you manage your time and tasks in an organized way.
  4. Digital planners: These planners allow you to digitally plan your days, weeks, and months with features like reminders and task management.

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