To-Do List Makeover: A Simple Guide to Getting the Important Things Done.

There might be affiliate links on this page, which means we get a small commission of anything you buy. As an Amazon Associate we earn from qualifying purchases. Please do your own research before making any online purchase.

One of the cornerstones of productivity is creating effective to-do lists.

We all begin projects with a lot of energy, but as interruptions and distractions pile up, you can quickly lose focus.

It's easy to write a list. The hard part is to write one that helps you complete the important things.

The solution is to use multiple lists that each focus on a different aspect of your life.

And that's the core concept of my latest Kindle book:

To-Do List Makeover: A Simple Guide to Getting the Important Things Done

Read on to find out more details about this book.

Announcing: To-Do List Makeover – A Simple Guide to Getting the Most Important Things Done

Anyone can jot down a few notes to themselves to act as a “to-do list,” but is  this really effective?

For most people, the answer is no.

To-Do List Makeover” was written to provide a step-by-step blueprint for writing effective, actionable lists.

This book starts by detailed the seven common to-do list mistakes that people make and how to fix them. Then it gets into the specifics and details everything you've ever wanted to know about building effective to-do lists, including:

  • Tips for working on routine, daily activities.
  • How to take action when you lack motivation.
  • How to use a project list to identify essential tasks.
  • The best tool for capturing ideas.
  • How to create an effective weekly review; and why this is essential.
  • How to accomplish your three most essential tasks every day.
  • Tips for taking action on your tasks; even when you lack motivation.
  • The best app for managing to-do lists.
  • 8 steps for achieving the best results with your lists.
  • A step-by-step guide to getting things done with lists

If you struggle accomplishing all of your tasks, giving your to do lists a makeover may be just the thing for you.

I need your help!! If you find this book to be helpful, I would love a review on Amazon. (Here is the link to the book on  Amazon.) 

Don’t Own a Kindle Reader?

Some people have had trouble accessing these books in the past, because they do not own a Kindle . But you do not need a Kindle to read these books.  (I read all my books on the iPhone.) Here are an assortment of ways you can read this book on other devices:

In short, it’s really simple to read Amazon Kindle books – No matter what type of device you use to access the Internet.

Here is the download link again:

And here are the links for the book in other countries:

U.K. ==>
Canada ==>
Australia ==>
India ==>
Germany ==>
France ==>
Spain ==>
Mexico ==>
Italy ==>
Brazil ==>
Japan ==>

Download it now to to learn the secrets of creating effective to do lists that really work.

4 thoughts on “To-Do List Makeover: A Simple Guide to Getting the Important Things Done.”

  1. George.

    One of the things I am a VERY firm believer in is getting the difficult and/or creative tasks done as early as possible. Most people are at their best not long after waking up and this is an important time to get big/important/creative tasks done. Plus doing the hard stuff first makes the rest of the day seem easy.

    So the answer is certainly a “yes”

    After that however, I don’t think the order of your tasks matter on a daily basis – as long as you also spenmd time working on something, “long term”

  2. Hello, I hope you are fine.

    I’ve been reading this book ( To do list Makeover) and I have some questions. To what email address should I write you?

    Thank you in advance, Cinthya

  3. Hi S.J.,

    I just read your book and am looking forward to giving your system a try. I have a question, though – you say to put your project tasks in the project lists, but what about the single tasks that aren’t a part of a project? For example, let’s say that I have a 30 minute task called “Submit expense report for NY Trip”. It’s just a single action that requires a 30 minute block of time. Where should I list it so it’s not forgotten? Should there be a projects list called “single actions”?


    • Ken,

      Personally I would put it on the same list, even though it is a quick task. The small task is the project. It can just be done quickly.

      But this is one of those personal issues. I would recommend doing what makes sense for you personally, a good argument can be made for both having a separate single task lists and project lists. Why not try both and see which one works for you and your personal style.

Comments are closed.