Getting The Most Out of Using Your Calendar
Calendar Data Needs – Part 2
As you already know, we’ve written content for three groups who use App Information Service (AIS). Individuals, small businesses (which include small organizations and non-profit organizations), and Churches. For this installment of the data-need for budgeting time, we will concentrate on individuals. An individual in this case is not limited to a single person, but a life, a home, a marriage, or relationship.
As an individual, you more than likely manage your own calendar with no help from anyone else. This is great and means you have sole ownership and can make meeting/appointment decisions quickly. With this in mind, your calendar decisions and usage falls into one of four categories: appointments, calendar options, tracking time, and planning for the future. Don’t be discouraged if you don’t use all four categories. Remember, we not only want to cover tips on how to use what you already have, but want to give you ideas of ways to use what you have in ways you’ve not yet considered. Let’s begin.
Appointments. The main feature for which we have a calendar is to set appointments. Most of us, don’t visually think of all the appointments we have because we’ve never taken the time to place them on a calendar that we can see. To manage how you use your time, seeing a visual depiction is most helpful. Let’s say you wish to have lunch with a friend. Add it to your native mobile device calendar as this works seamlessly with your device. I don’t suggest using other calendar apps as this creates more work and more accounts to manage, if your new to using a calendar regularly and since you have sole-proprietorship of your calendar. You want to make this as easy and simple to use as possible; don’t complicate it or this will discourage use. Continue reading “The Big Four When It Comes To Your Calendar”