Getting Things Done with Things 3 | Hardeep Nagra | Skillshare

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Getting Things Done with Things 3

teacher avatar Hardeep Nagra, Health, Nutrition, Productivity

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Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Lessons in This Class

8 Lessons (32m)
    • 1. Class Intro

      2:15
    • 2. What Is GTD?

      3:56
    • 3. What Is Things 3?

      3:07
    • 4. Creating Tasks

      5:10
    • 5. Capture & Inbox

      2:41
    • 6. Clarify & Organise Tasks

      6:00
    • 7. Engage

      2:16
    • 8. Daily & Weekly Review

      6:55
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About This Class

Get organised and become a productivity ninja with GTD and Things 3!

Is your brain constantly overflowing with thoughts and ideas? Do these make you feel anxious? Do you find yourself starting tasks but getting distracted or forgetting what it is you were meant to do and when? If this sounds like you then you've come to the right class.

You'll learn how you can apply the Getting Things Done productivity system with an app called Things 3. I'll show you how to control the constant stream of thoughts and ideas in your heads, and how to turn them into actionable tasks so you can improve your focus and overall output. Whether you're looking to manage a number of complex projects, or just trying to get a personal project off the ground, this class will provide you with tips, tricks, and proven methods to help you organise your tasks and project and become a more efficient individual.

You'll learn:

  • About the Getting Things Done (GTD) productivity method
  • How to ensure you retain all your ideas and tasks so you have less clogging up your mind
  • How to organise your tasks and ideas to help you focus on what matters
  • How to use an app like Things 3 to get more done

By the end of this class, you'll have created a productivity system that is suited to you, allowing you to increase your overall output and turning you into the most successful version of yourself!

Meet Your Teacher

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Hardeep Nagra

Health, Nutrition, Productivity

Teacher

During the day I’m a banker working a 9 to 5. The rest of the time I'm sharing productivity tips over at my blog and at YouTube, or spending time with my lovely young family.

One of my goals is to share my wisdom and life’s learnings on all things health, productivity, and personal development. 

I have over 10 years’ experience working in Retail Banking here in the UK in a wide range of roles. I’ve managed teams, I’ve delivered new products to the market, and I completed a massively challenging 2 year Leadership course which was truly life changing. So, I know a little something about productivity and how to maximise your output.

If you enjoy my classes, please leave feedback and share with your friends and fami... See full profile

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Transcripts

1. Class Intro: Do you ever feel like you've got so much to get done but just on a wet start, all that. Sometimes it's all just a bit too much and you can't keep track of what is it you need to get done and when, if this does sound like you, then welcome, you've come to the right class. I'm going to teach you how to apply a tried and tested productivity system in an app called things three, so that you can stay on top of all of your tasks and things that you need to get done and stop feeling overwhelmed. First, a little bit about me during the day I'm in 1905 banker here in the UK. And outside of that, you can find me in the gym or creating videos on YouTube and Skillshare about how to be more productive or looking after my beautiful young family. I've worked in banking for over ten years now. I've managed teams, I've managed projects, and I've delivered new products to market. I also completed a very challenging two-year leadership program in around 2016. So I know a little bit about productivity and had to be more efficient with your time. So why is it important? Well, depending on when you're watching this, the COVID-19 pandemic is still in full force, is changed our lives in ways that we possibly couldn't have imagined even a year ago were in lockdown. Many of us are working from home and we're also homeschooling her children. If that's the case, then you're trying to balance work with home life. And it's definitely not easy. If you're anything like me, you get distracted easily. And when you try and start a new project, whether at work or at home, you get easily distracted by kids screaming in the back before you know it, you forget what it is that you are meant to be doing and when you were meant to be doing it, when you do finally remember and you're in the flow of it, after five minutes you get distracted again, feeling the constraints of everyday life. We tried to deal with this, but journaling a number of tasks all at once. In this Skillshare class, archery had combine a productivity system called Getting Things Done with an app called things three, combined together, this will boost your overall productivity and help you get a grip on things that you need to get done. What will you learn? You'll learn how a simple system can help you remember what needs to get done. And when. You'll learn how to be better organized and you'll learn how to ensure that you can remain focused on the things that matter most to you. You'll do this by following along and creating your very own GTD in things three, workspace as part of the class project, you get, show these off at the end with your fellow students. So let's get straight into Lesson 1 where we'll be looking at the Getting Things Done system. See you there. 2. What Is GTD?: Welcome to Lesson 1, where we'll learn about the Getting Things Done productivity system. Let's start by looking at what a productivity system is. A productivity system is essentially a set of principles that you follow it to be more efficient with your time. Don't mistake it with the tools you use to achieve it, such as apps. These are just enablers to help you achieve your productivity. System. Principals can and will vary depending on your working style and what productivity system you choose. And you'll want to choose principles that will help you get through the cares of your day. And example of a principle might be clearing your email inbox every day. Why is it important to have a system without a productivity system, we can get lost in the abundance of things that we need to get done each day. The problem is worse than 0 when he started tasks that weren't even scheduled. Trying to remember everything that you need to get done takes up a lot of brainpower. A good productivity system will help organize your mind so that you can use that brain power on actually getting things done. What's the right system? There is no right or wrong system. You have to find something that suits your working style. Fundamentally, though, a good productivity system should be simple. It should be easy to learn and use straight away, friction free, you want to go to add tasks and organize them as quickly and efficiently as possible, adaptable. You don't necessarily want to apply all of the principles from a productivity system. You'd rather be able to cherry pick certain aspects of it so that it suits your working style when it comes to organizing tasks, I've not come across a better productivity system then David Allen's Getting Things Done or GTD for short, it's easy to use, easy to remember, and easily adaptable to tools such as paper and pen or even apps like things three. And that's why we'll be using it alongside S3 in this class. The purpose of GTD is to help you organize all of the thoughts that are in your mind into tasks. So expend less time juggling them and more time actually getting things done. Think of it as a filing system for your mind, where you have an inbox, we store all actions and ideas straight away, and you have various folders within that for different projects you're working on, your filing system can be both physical, such as a desk drawer or digital, such as your email inbox. There are five key steps in the GTD process. Number one is capture. The first step is perhaps also the most important. You capture anything noteworthy as soon as possible. This can be things like thoughts, ideas, or even worries and concerns. You don't worry about the detail at this point, just capture it. Step two is to clarify. This is where you add details to the tasks that are in your inbox, such as when it's due, as you do this, you ask yourself, is this actionable? If so, what are the steps or actions you need to take to get it done? Add those details to the task. If not, then item can be filed away into a Sunday folder or if it's no longer needed deleted. Step three is to organize, which is to organize our tasks into the various projects or folders or less that you might have set up. Task has more than one actionable step. It's likely to be a project at which point you create a folder for it. If however, it's a single action task, it can go in one of two places. Your calendar, if it's a time specific action or if it isn't time-specific, it goes in your next obvious step 4 is to reflect and review. This is where you reveal your tasks and projects on a regular basis to ensure your store focusing on tasks and projects that are relevant to your overall goals. Every day you complete a quick review of your task to ensure that they are still relevant for that day. The weekly review is more comprehensive way you look at tasks and projects and ensure that they still aligned with the overall goals or you delete them if they're no longer required. File is to engage. And this is where you actually go ahead and do the tasks. After going through the first four steps, you'll know what it is you want to do and when to do it. But often you'll find yourself staring at a long list of tasks. So which one do you tackle first? This is where you consider the context. How much time do you have while you're high priority items? How long will it take to complete those tasks? Now, GTD is a very adaptable system. As I mentioned. For example, I combine steps 2 and 3, which are to clarify and organize. And I do those at the same time. I also do my review very last because I do a more comprehensive review every Friday. And that is a quick introduction of GTD and it's five steps. In the next lesson, we'll take a look at the app, Things three, See you there. 3. What Is Things 3?: In this lesson, we're going to look at an app called things three and had find your way around it. So what is things three? I've tried my hands at a number of different apps to apply GTT, but nothing feels as intuitive as culture calls things three, yeah, it's an award-winning personal Task Manager app that's been recognized by Apple numerous times for its design awards and it'll underwent a significant overhaul in 2017. It's so simple to use and it feels like it was built with GTD in mind. But there is one significant drawback that I should mention right now. And that is that it's only available on Apple devices, and it comes at a price to its $50 for the MCA up $10 for the iPhone app and $20 for the iPad app. If you're not an Apple user, don't worry, what we learn in this class can be applied by the using paper pen or it can be used in different apps if you're on a Windows computer, for example, in fact, issued check my other Skillshare class on how I apply the GTD system in an app called tick, tick. Tick, tick is also a personal task manager. Outputs available cross-platform. If you do want to check out my Skillshare class, just visit my profile and there'll be a link there. So what are some of the key features of things? Three, newborn, you can capture tasks quickly and easily. Number 2, you can create projects to hold your various tasks, and you can organize these into different areas of your life. And you can also create subheadings within your various projects. So the organization is great. Number three, you can create custom tags for your tasks. So you can add things like different priority levels or how long it might take it get different tasks done. Number 4, you can create recurring tasks, or we can set deadlines for different tasks or projects. You've got a number file, as mentioned, if feels like it was just designed to use the GTD system, finding your way around things through. So once you've downloaded the app and create an account on first run, you'll be greeted with a simple tutorial. I recommend you go through that tutorial because it'll give you the basics of how to use things three, I should know now that are using the Mac version for this class. But the fundamentals of what we learn here can be applied regardless of which app or device you're using. So let's go through some basics now. The main app window is split into two panes. On the left-hand side is the main navigation pane. To the right is your task pane. And on the bottom you'll find various buttons. I will do something when clicked on, like either create a new task or a list. In the navigation pane, you have the following lists inbox where your new tasks we'll go by default. Today, where you are today, tasks will appear, are coming ashore all your tasks in chronological order. Anytime are tasks that don't have a specific due date. And sunday, these are tasks that might require some additional time or dependencies before you can actually start them. The logbook shows you all completed tasks. The trash is self-explanatory and underneath all of that is a space for your own projects or different areas that you can create for your life. And that's it, really simple to find your way around the app. In the next lesson, we'll look at how we can create some tasks, projects, and areas in the app. See you there. 4. Creating Tasks: Welcome back. Hopefully you've had some time now to play around with the app yourself. In this lesson, we'll look at how to create tasks, projects, and areas creating tasks. Remember from lesson one that a key aspect of the GTD system is to capture any thoughts or actions or ideas as quickly as possible into central inbox things three, let us do this very easily. All you have to do to create a new task is click on this plus button. Or you can just hit the space bar and it'll open the dialogue box. By default, newly crisis has a place into the inbox unless you're already either in a specific list or you assign it during the creation process. So let's go ahead and create a new task. Now, remember to follow along so you can show off your thing three setup at the end of the class. Now if you aren't already, go ahead and go to the inbox list, then hit the space bar with your keyboard. And this new task dialog box will appear. You'll see a checkbox and TextField where you can enter your task. And underneath that, you'll have a note section where you can add any additional details. To the bottom right, you'll see the four icons, a calendar for setting when the task is due, tags to add keywords for the task. A checklist where you can add subtasks to that main task and a flag icon to add any deadlines to the task. So let's create a new task now. And we'll call it finish off script for next video. We won't add any details at this point. Remember, it's just important to capture it and we'll hit Center, and there you have it. Our task is now saved into our inbox. Things three makes it so easy to capture tasks into your inbox as quickly as possible, especially if you're on the go and you have the iPhone or Apple Watch app with you as you can just use voice dictation to capture tests quickly. Here's a bonus tip for you. If you're on a Mac, you can use the keyboard shortcut, Control and space bar to create a new task from any window that you're in. Even better than that is that if you're on a webpage and you wanted to save that webpage and come back to later. If you hit Control Option and space, you'll see that it'll create a dialogue box new task, and it will link to that webpage that you can quickly save it. And when you go to that task in your inbox, you can see that it will save the link to that webpage in the note section for you. Very handy creating projects and areas as well as single tasks. You can also create projects to hold a number of tasks that are associated with that project for better organization, you can also create areas to group your projects or tasks depending on different areas of your life. So for example, I have areas that took for home where YouTube, when you create a new project or area, it'll appear in your navigation pane. So we're going to create an area now and create a new product that will sit within it. To do that, all we have to do is click on this New List button here, you'll see it'll give you two options. One to create a new project and wanted to create a new area. We're going to go ahead and create a new area first. And I'm going to call that area Skillshare. Once you've created it, you can see that to appear in your navigation pane. If it has a box next to it like this icon, you'll know that it's an area. A project, on the other hand, contains a pie chart. As you can see here. The pie chart is live, so it shows you how much of that project you've completed that you can create single item tasks directly in the area that we've just created. But we're going to add a new project first. And to do that, we have to just click on this plus icon that is encircled and exceed. If you hover over it, it will say new project. So we'll go ahead and click on that. And I will name the project things three class. If I hit Enter, you can see that it sits under the Skillshare area. And I can use this drop-down to either hide or show that if you have a project that has a number of different activities associated with it, then you might need to divide that into different headers and you can do that within things three to do them all have to do is click on this plus icon here and see if you hover over it, it has a new heading title. Click that, and we will call it recording. And I'll create another header. Understand, we'll call it scripting. And again, you can simply hit the plus icon, create a new task. And when you click Enter, it won't sit anywhere by default, you just have to click and drag it, and there you go. Now have a new task sitting under the scripting header. It's a great way of further adding organization to your projects. And that's it. You've now created tasks, projects, and areas into your own things. Three, workspace, go ahead and create as many tasks, projects and areas that are relevant to your life. And join me in the next lesson where we'll look at how to apply capture within things three. See you then. 5. Capture & Inbox: So far we've looked at how things three is organized by lists, and we've credited tusks, projects, and areas. In this lesson, we're going to dive into the first step of GTD, which is to capture and how to apply this within things three, remember, the problem G2D tries to solve is to help you from store in too much information in your brain and to organize it instead of leaving it all up there and feeling overwhelmed, capture is the first step in achieving this any thought, idea, task or worried, goes straight from your mind into a central inbox. Your inbox can be physical, such as a paper and pen, or it can be digital, such as an e-mail inbox doesn't necessarily need to look pretty in the most important thing is i helps you to capture your ideas and thoughts as quickly as possible as we saw in lesson two things three has an inbox of its own already, so we'll be using that for our inbox. Okay, Let's go through an exercise. It's time for us to add tasks into our inbox. But before we do, I want you to remember these key principles I apply when adding tasks to the inbox. One, capture anything and everything, the tasks, thoughts, ideas, and any worries to add. Just enough details, enough info to know what it is you're capturing and why so that you don't forget when you come back to an isolated point. Three, added, and then forget about it. If you can't forget about it, it means that it's probably urgent and that actually you should deal with it asap. So to start the exercise, I want you to capture anything that crosses your mind into your inbox. In the next few minutes, I'm going to add a few tasks of my own that I know I need to get done as well, which we'll start by responding to Skillshare student question. I also need to record the next Skillshare lesson. But to get that done, really need to write a book, the next lesson script. Once you've added your task, continue what it is that you are doing. You don't really want to spend a lot of time focusing on what it is that you've added at this point. That happens in the next two steps of GTD. And that brings us to the end of this lesson. You should now have a number of tasks sitting in your inbox. These will be things that were crossing your mind or things that you know, you need to get done that you didn't record anywhere else. But now finally you have it in a central Inbox and you can refer back to it at a later point. We do that in the next step of GTD, which is to clarify and also going to bring in the third step of GGT, which is to organize your tasks into your inbox. So join me in the next lesson to see that. 6. Clarify & Organise Tasks: In the last lesson, we looked at the first step of GTD, which is to capture. And we went through and added a bunch of tasks into our own inboxes. In this lesson, we're going to look at the next two steps of GTD, which is to clarify and organize your tasks. These are two separate steps in the GTD process, but they go together hand in hand. So it makes sense to me that we look at them together. So step 2, RGD is clarifying, clarifying tasks is the act of adding specific details to what it is you've captured in your inbox. Remember, at the time of capturing, we don't add details, we do that now, this includes things like what the task actually is, what steps are required to be taken to get it done and when it might be due is about ensuring your tasks have sufficient details to make them actionable. As you go through your inbox, you should be asking the following questions. Is the tasks that are required if not deleted, is the task actionable? Ieee, does it require me to do something to get it done? If not, it's more like a note and should be stored somewhere else. Does the task needs to be done on a specific date or time? If so, add a due date if more than one step is required in order for me to complete it, then perhaps it's a project or I could add subtasks to it. Will it take two minutes or less to do? If so, you'd do it there. And then now, while that's a recommended part of GTD, I personally don't do that because I find myself getting distracted very easily if I don't clarify all my inbox at the same time. So I'll share with you later what I do instead. Step three is to organize your tasks. Organizing your tasks is pretty self-explanatory. It's about moving task out of your inbox into the appropriate list project will area. As mentioned, it is a separate step to clarifying, but I prefer to do clarifying and organization together because it means I can deal with one task at a time rather than clarifying a bunch of tasks first and then revisiting those tasks and then having to organize them again. I just find it makes sense. It saves me time. Okay, time for the exercise. Let's go ahead and clarify and organize the tasks we've created in the inbox. So I've got a few tasks in my inbox, but today, let's focus on this one here, which is to record the next Skillshare lesson. Okay, so first we can add some details to this task. To do that, I'm just going to double-click on it and I'm going to add a note here to remind me that my script for this is in my Notion script. This lesson is in my version project. And for this particular task, there are a few subtasks that I need to do to get me to achieve it. So if I click on the subtask icon, I can add the following set of DSLR and tripod. Ensure DSLR battery is charged, attach. And they go, now, I want to get this recording done on Saturday, so I can either click on the calendar icon here or I can use the keyboard shortcut Command and S and select the date. And you can see that it shows me that it's due on Saturday. If I click on that, I can also add a reminder if I wanted to. I'll leave that for now. So now that I've added start date of Saturday for the task, if I click out of the task, you can see that things three will automatically move it out of the inbox and it will now appear in your upcoming view. It will then automatically appear in the today view when it comes to Saturday. But I want to further organize that. I want to move it into the relevant project I've got already set up. To do that. We'll have to do is double-click and drag and drop it. Or was I can't do is use the keyboard shortcut, Command, Shift and M. And that will show me a list of all my projects and I can simply just click on it and hit Okay, and there you go. It will have moved now to my things three class project I set up earlier. And I can just drag this under recording. And now they go. It's now organized quite nicely into the relevant project and under the relevant headed. So go ahead. It's now your turn to clarify and organize a task that you set up in your inbox in the previous lesson, Here's a bonus tip for you. Earlier I mentioned that GTD suggests that if a task will take tunes or less, you do it there. And then I personally don't take that approach. Why do instead is I create a custom PAG for that task, and then I can just filter my task list to show just those tasks. So let's have a look at how to go about doing that. So going back to my inbox, I've got a task care to respond to Skillshare student question. Now that will take two minutes to do, but I don't necessarily want to do it right now. So I can tag the task either by double-clicking on it and clicking on the tag icon. Or I can use a keyboard shortcut, which is Command Shift and T. And you can see I've created a tag already for less than two minutes. And if I click that, There you go. It has now been tagged and you can see that the tag is here on the right-hand side of it. You'll also see that up here, a new view has appeared, which is basically a filter. So if I now click on less than two minutes, it will only show me the tasks that will take me less than two minutes to do. Now this is a great tip because if I find myself having worked through all of my tassel a day and I've got some more spare time. I'm not feeling extra productive for the day. I can just apply this filter, see all of those tasks, and just pick them up. Tags can be really powerful in things three, for example, you can add tags for low-priority and high priority items. Or you might want to add tags for different individuals if it's something that you need that person to get done so you can start on it, have a play around with tags and see what you can come up with. Okay, so by now you've added tasks, you've clarified them, and you've organized them into the relevant projects or areas. In the next lesson, we'll look at the next step of GTD, which is to engage. See you there. 7. Engage: Okay, so you have your tasks ready to have enough detail that you know what you need to do them when they're due and they're organized away into the relevant project all areas. The only thing left to do now is to do that cruel tasks. But where do you start? Let's go ahead and go into the today view. Now, if you've done the clarification par right, you should have some items in the today view ready for you to action. The only appear here if you've previously set a start date for that day or you manually set a task for today by selecting it and hitting Command and Shift. So for example, if I go to my inbox and I know that actually I am going to respond to that Skillshare student today. If I click on it and hit Command T, you can see it's now been stored. And if I go to today view, it's now they're the today view or automatically saw your tasks. You can mainly do this, which is what I do each morning based on priority. Or we can use a custom tags to filter your task and show on your high priority items first before moving on to lower protein tasks, after one thing to know are of importance with the today view is that only tasks you intend to get done should be there. I'll show you what I do to make sure my Today view is up-to-date in the next lesson, if you get to the point in your day where you've completed all the tasks in the Today View. Firstly, well done. If you're feeling extra productive and want to get more done, then you've got a couple of options. The first is the upcoming view. Os has to you have scheduled for the future. And you can go through this list and see if there's anything on there that you might want to get them earlier or you can use that anytime you, which are tasks that don't necessarily have a specific due date and can be done anytime. I'd usually start here and see if you can get anything extra drawn in the day when reviewing these tasks. If I see something that I think I can get done today are heated, Command T and that will then appear in my today. And that's really it in terms of where to find your tasks. As mentioned, if you've done the clarification part right, then you will find tasks appearing in your Today View automatically each day. So we've learned now how to create and organize your tasks and where to find them when we're ready to start working. By now you'll be smashing your way through your task and you well on your way to becoming a productivity ninja. But there is one final step in the GTD process, which is to review. We'll look at that in the next lesson. So see you there. 8. Daily & Weekly Review: Welcome back to the class. Well, don't make it this far. This is now the last lesson. And it's where we look at the final step of the GTD process, which is to review. And this step sees you reviewing your task on a regular basis. Just help you refocus and work only on task that, you know are actually important to you. In the last lesson, I stress the importance of ensuring that you are today view only contains tasks that you actually intend to work on during that day. But as you begin to use things three and create more and more tasks, you will likely find yourself staring at a large list of tasks in the today view at some point. And the problem with this is that you could end up feeling overwhelmed or demotivated by looking at such a long list of tasks that you know you won't get done during that day. Where each morning our carry out a quick review of my to-do list. I look at my calendar for the day and any task that I know, I'm not going to have time to get done that day. I will either Amanda's due date or deleted if I think it's no longer required. The only tasks that therefore remain on my Today view are ones that I will get done that day. The day review is a central keeping you focused and here's a tip. Try doing your daily review the night before. That way you got to sleep knowing exactly what you have planned for the next day and you can wake up and get straight to work. The weekly review is similar to the daily in that you will be reviewing all of your tasks and projects to remain focused. But it's more in depth and could be a project in south depending on how much detail you get into, I'm going to show you my weekly review template which automatically appears each Friday. And I'm going to show you how you can create your own. Now the one I use is obviously personal to me, but feel free to either copy it or you can adapt it depending on what your workflow is. So let's go ahead and start with the exercise. Start by creating a new project and let's call it weekly review. Now let's add some headers for different parts of the review. To do this, we're going to click on the new header and we're going to name the first one. Clear, click on it again and call it collect and a final one we'll call review. Not clear is all about clearing your physical, digital, and mental workspace under the heading, let's add the following tasks and subtasks. We're going to click on the clear and hit the Spacebar. We're going to add 14 clear physical workspace and a subtask under that is going to be tidy, desk, empty, rubbish. It's base to add a new task, and let's call this one inbox 0. Hit Enter. Let's add another one that is going to be clear phone messages and add a subtask for this, which is going to be RMSD is because I use an iPhone, WhatsApp messages and then social media notifications. That's how I tend to clear my kind of physical and mental workspace. Now under collect, we're going to hit space. And this is basically the capture step of G2D all over again with a few additions. So under this header, Let's add 14, capture any new ideas, actions of tasks, reminders. Concerns. So here was we be doing this every day. What I want to do is just spend a minute or two, just think of anything that I might have forgotten about and quickly add it to my inbox. Now we want to add a new task for adding new events to calendar. So this is if something's going to happen outside of things three that I need to put into my personal calendar, I'll go ahead and add those in. For example, I will tend to sink my work calendar with my harm calendars so I can see what I've got planned for the week, head on to add a new task, to move air quotes to Notion library. If you don't know what areas. It's a podcast app that I use, which is just brilliant. You can quickly capture quotes during your podcasts. I recommend you check out. The final one that I have is moved LinkedList highlights from ever to the notion, again, blink East is short books basically spoke summaries that I attend to read, but for collect and the final one then in the review, let's add one or look at next seven days in the coming year. And I want to add the following subtask to this, which is elite, any tasks that are required. So these are things that I no longer need to do, review, calendar, add any preparation requirements as a new task. So if there are new events going into my calendar, I want to make sure I'm prepared for those. Go into the week ahead so I can add a new task for that ad clarification to upcoming tasks as needed. So again, this is just reviewing the Tessa I've got for the week head and trying to think about them in a bit more detail. So I know what I need to do when they do appear into my Today view. Now, I want to review my inbox. So for him this basically it's about organizing. So I should hopefully be able to clarify all the tasks in my inbox and then organize them away. I then also add this into my template, which is to evaluate my workflow. And the whole point of this one really is just to see that things are still working. Remember, GTD is all about making things as simple as possible and frictionless. So I want to make sure that the process that I'm following, those actually work. All right, so those are all the tasks that we want to complete for our weekly review. So now we want to set this up so that it automatically appears each week as a task for me, my Today view. So we're going to hit these three dots at the top here, eta, repeat. And where it says after completion, we are going to change that to weekly and change the day to day the ASU to you as I mentioned, I do mine on Fridays if you want, you can add a reminder or a deadline. I tend to just leave mine because a pair is in my Today view and an oil or get it on each Friday and hit. Okay. And that's it. You now have a weekly review that will pop up automatically on the day that you set it to be due. And that's it. Well done. You've now officially become a GTD in things three, graduate. You've learned the basics of how to use things three as well as how to apply the GTD system within it. By applying your learnings, you'll be able to get on top of all the things that you need to get done and not let things overwhelm you in your head. Hopefully you followed along and you've created your own things, three workspaces. If so, I would love to see them, so please share them in this class for a sport is C. I hope you've enjoyed this class and find real value in what you've learned. If so, I'd be grateful if you left a review and please share link to the class, to your friends and family, to all the best. And I hope to see you soon.