Get things done at home by getting stuff out of your brain

Photo by Andrea

Reader Alyssa asks, “I’m wondering – are you still going to do, or have you done the GTD for Home Managers? I’m sooo interested in that!”

Thanks for asking, Alyssa.  My short answer – No, I haven’t “done” the GTD for Home Managers yet.  Between getting my e-book out, keeping up with this blog, editing Digital Bliss, and getting our family ready to head to the States, I’ve been swamped.  It’s still very much on my radar, and I’m still mulling over ideas and thoughts.  I love the idea, and I feel like it needs to be done, if not by me, then by someone.

Some of you might be wondering – what is GTD? If you Google it, you’ll see that there’s quite a pseudo-cult following on the idea, even though GTD simply stands for “Getting Things Done.”  Coined by David Allen, his system of productivity spawned a whole generation of people embracing the idea of sticking with a simple system to – well, Get Things Done.

While I like a lot of his original ideas, as well as the many mutations of GTD that have since been created online, none of them are perfect and THE go-to for making your life productive – especially for home managers.  Hence, the evident need for something to be created, in my humble opinion.  Especially one that emphasizes the idea that productivity is not the most important thing in life!

The main idea I want to share today is the foundation for GTD, and it’s something I do happen to agree with.  And the idea is just as important for home managers as it is for Fortune 500 CEOs.

Write it down.

Write everything down.  Get it out of your brain and on to someplace else.  Whatever “it” is that’s on your mind – your to-do list, the chocolate chip recipe you just concocted, your need to call your husband and ask him to pick up milk on the way home – everything.  Leave nothing in your brain. Don’t make your brain the holding place for all those bits and pieces hovering around your day.

How often have you said to yourself, “I don’t need to jot down a reminder; I’ll remember this.”  And then how often have you forgotten that very thing?

Yeah, me too.

Forgetfulness is one of the main reasons you need to write stuff down.  Other reasons are:

  • You’re more stressed when your brain is thinking about a thousand little things.
  • You’re not able to fully concentrate on the task at hand.
  • You overcommit, because you can’t clearly see what’s on your plate.
  • You don’t have true, relaxing downtime because you hold on to that nagging feeling that you should always be doing something else – but you’re not sure what.

So for me, the cornerstone to even hoping for a productive day is to write everything down, and to leave nothing in my brain.  (Ha.)

What Does This Look Like?

To simply start a basic GTD pattern at home, you need to grab yourself a blank something – a piece of paper, a white board, a new text document on your computer, something.  I prefer paper because I like to doodle my thoughts in a more haphazard manner a la Todoodlist.

Photo by Brendan

Then, jot down every. little. thing. on your mind.  Everything.  Don’t worry about making sense of it or putting things in order just yet – simply transfer it from your brain to paper.  Don’t hold on to any of it – your body will physically react to it (stress, fatigue, not concentrating), and your soul will react emotionally (stress, frustration at innocent people, bitterness from having too much on your plate).

When you start seeing everything that’s been on your mind, it won’t take long for you to start seeing patterns, to begin making order of your agenda, or to simply file away ideas that you’ve held on to needlessly.

How It Works for Me

When I first started this idea in my life, there was a lot to write down.  I was floored with how much I let stay in my brain.  But since I’ve made it more of a regular routine in my life, doing this is not nearly as overwhelming.

Each morning, I expel everything from my brain to paper.
I do this on the bottom half of my Daily Docket using the Todoodlist method.

From there, I start visually connecting the dots, and make my day’s to-do list on the Docket.

If there’s anything I need to remember while I’m on the computer (blog management, checking bank accounts, or browsing for a book I need, for example), I add it to my Remember the Milk list in my Gmail account.

If something involves a date, I add it to our family calendar, which I keep in my momAgenda.

Throughout the day, as I think of more things, I add it to my blank space on my Daily Docket as quickly as possible.

Designate One Place

The most important part of writing everything down is to do it all in one place.  If you have a separate sheet for your work to-do list, a different one relating to each family member, and another one for family finances, that’s too much.  You’re still adding stuff to your brain – keeping track of all of these papers and remembering where they go.  When you take the first step of emptying your brain, it needs to be all in one place. You can then organize from there, if you want.

Some people have a basic notepad or journal dedicated solely to their brain-emptying, and not using it for anything else.  That’s a pretty good idea, especially if you feel overwhelmed at first with how much you’ve been holding on to.

So, Alyssa, to get back to your question – even though I haven’t yet developed a GTD for Home Managers just yet, if I were to, this is where I’d start.  Having you write down every last thing that’s on your mind, so that you don’t have to cart it with you wherever you take your brain. Allow your brain cells to know something else.

Do you make a habit of writing everything down?  Has it helped? If you’ve never done this before, I recommend taking five minutes right now and starting, just to see how it feels.  Then comment below on how it felt to you.  I’d love to hear your thoughts on this.

Tsh Oxenreider

Tsh is the founder of this blog and just finished traveling around the world with her husband and 3 kids. Her latest book is Notes From a Blue Bike, and believes a passport is one of the world's greatest textbooks.

Encouragement for living simpler, right in your inbox.

We share our stories as we simplify our lives - no guilt-trips, just love.

(no spam, promise. we hate it, too.)


  1. Great tip. Writing everything down has been SO helpful to me too.

    I write everything down in two places, actually. I use a moleskin journal when I’m hashing out an idea or when I have sometime particularly long to write.

    When I just need to jot down a date or a to do item, I put it on my Palm Centro which I then sync to my Mac every night. Also every night, I copy any important bits from my journal to my Mac.

  2. We (boyfriend/partner/guy living with me) started a blog together… yesterday ( and created a master book, as we call it. We’ve written down all the blog related stuff, such as where is it hosted, when will the hosting expire (and how much we pay), the places in which we have registered it, all usernames and passwords, etc. Also, we’re using it to jot down all post ideas and to-do’s. Yes, 24h later we already have things to do!

    Gracia’s last blog post…A couple things I just found…

  3. After reading about him on your site, I purchased David Allen’s Getting Things Done from itunes and have been listening to it in the car. Even my husband listened a bit and we have been saying “mind like water” with a wink and a smile whenever things feel crazy.

    My husband has always had a planner where he writes/documents everything, collects receipts, business cards, etc. Until now I was more of a scattered list maker, lost somewhere in a pile of papers. I used to make fun of his man purse! Now I’m eating my words. I now have my household notebook and am getting much better. It’s a process, but I really am thankful to have found your site and the wonderful resources you mention.

    Nikki’s last blog post…Brown & the Land of Make Believe

  4. I do. I write almost everything down and have done it since college ~15 years ago, so it’s an ingrained habit. One thing I like about David Allen’s philosophy often gets de-emphasized: more than productivity, it’s about getting into a flow where things move seamlessly in a good order. He does write about it in the newsletter emails he sends out from time to time, and it’s a worthy concept to explore. Mind like water!

    Amy G.’s last blog post…Well, that was a nightmare!

  5. I keep a “master to do list” which is an ongoing “brain dump”. when i go to make my daily to-do list i pick things off this list based on where i am going to be and what is urgent etc.

    I am a “paper girl” though and LOVE writing things down. I try not to overload my mind by trying to track things in my head. As soon as i notice i am getting overwhelmed i stop and do a brain dump to see if there is stuff i have not put on paper yet. Somehow when something is in writing it also allows me to more clearly formulate a plan – like seeing what steps need to be taken for a project and then breaking down the overwhelming things.

  6. I write most things down. Basically, if it’s clearly important (a new nephew’s birthday, an appointment I’ve committed myself to), I do write it down on the relevant page in my home management notebook (calendar or list).

    If, however, I can’t decide how important it is (a complicated recipe I saw in a magazine that looks good, a book a friend’s reading that I might want to buy), I intentionally don’t write it down. If I remember it without prompting later, maybe it would be a good thing to try, or buy, or whatever, after all! If I forget about it, though, it’s okay: it must not have been important, anyway. 🙂

  7. I have a.d.d. and have tried all kinds of organizers and systems and the things that finally WORKED was just writing stuff down in a notebook. Stuff I need to remember, stuff I want to do, stuff I NEED to do, and even stuff I *did*. (that last one is helpful for work).

    And when I am out at appointments and I say “hang on, I need to write this down” people applaud me for being so organized! 😀 This is the only way it happens, or I forget. (No seriously, I’ve even forgotten my own birthday.)

    Try not to make it too complicated, like organizing by tasks or if it’s work or home (well, maybe those two…). I just use a multi-subject coil notebook. Works fine and dandy.

    I use the back section to write down gift ideas and organize my Christmas shopping. I save all the notebooks, so I can look back at last year and make sure I don’t get someone the same gift two years in a row. 😀 (It’s happened…)

    I even had a page (sorry for getting way personal) hidden in the back with a year chart of the month and I wrote down the start date of each period. Then as I got older, I could see any changes, and by the time I was at the dr’s office, he had 4 *years* worth of cycles to look at.

    ANyway! My point was to just make it a habit to write stuff down in as little places as possible, train the family to do so, and then you’ll pretty much be set.

    I have one notebook for me, a large calendar on the fridge for appointments, and a memo pad on the fridge for writing down items as we use them (makes an instant grocery list!).

    • Andrea,

      You’re like the twin-sister I never had 🙂 Seriously, I write down everything I need to do, and the things that I did, to keep track of my progress at work – otherwise I sometimes think that I don’t do enough. Thanks for your comment – now I don’t feel like a control freak any more 🙂

  8. I’m so glad that you addressed this. I read the book and the clearing of the brain is so vital and I’m so not doing it! Thanks for the reminder and I’m still afraid to click on the links to the tools that you use. I’ll come around I know they would be so helpful but once I click on them, it’s a whole ‘nother’ road I’m gonna want to go down.

    And love your point about the ultimate goal of productivity.

  9. I do try to write down daily everything that needs to be done and tick it off.Important stuff are kept in seperate notebooks for different tasks.

  10. Writing everything down works really well for me as well. I take an A4 page, fold it into four and use each quadrant for a different level of priority. From there I transfer selected items to my To-Do-List.

    In terms of a system for GTD for Homemakers, I can recommend the book Time Management for Manic Mums by Allison Mitchell. It has some great ideas.

  11. I can’t wait to try this! Maybe getting it all out of my head wil help with my recent bouts of insomnia. Thanks.

    Mary’s last blog post…What If My Friend Had Been Shot?

  12. I write everything down but I rarely remember to look at my lists. I guess I need to find a better system than scraps of paper that got lost in piles on the counter, in my purse, in the car, etc. I feel quite proud of myself, though, when I uncover a two-week-old brain dump and realize that I have remembered to do nearly everything on the list. However, your post is a good reminder that I’m not really freeing up my brain if I write things down and still have to remember them! Thanks for the practical ideas.

    Amy’s last blog post…love notes

  13. I write things down, but probably not as often as I should. We have a small magnetic white-board on our refrigerator. The left side is a running grocery list, and the right side is a running to-do list. When I keep up with it, it really does seem to help. It’s also pretty rewarding to cross things off the list!

    Jeni’s last blog post…WFMW: Coping with Anxiety Attacks

  14. What a great suggestion! I usually write everything down, but got to the point of too many places and not enough pieces of paper. I now have a mini spiral notebook with sections in it that I can carry in my purse (HUGE bag). This way if I have thoughts agout different areas of my life, I can put it in the correct section. However, I love the idea of just writing everything…that makes a difference. Censoring and just jotting down ‘what matters’ or has a ‘section’ isn’t quite enough. Now, with your suggestions, I’ll jot everything! Thank you.

  15. This is such a great tip. I used to do this but had fallen out of the habit.

    One issue I struggle with is just setting aside my to-do lists because I feel overwhelmed with all that I have to do. It seems that even when I prioritize and make an effort to get through the list, chaos gets in the way (not surprising I guess since I have three kids under five) and 99% of it is left undone.

    Any tips for really making yourself commit to a routine of getting through your to-do list, even on low-energy days?

  16. I don’t do this regularly but when I do it helps my stress level so much! I need to make this a habit. Thank you for the reminder!

  17. SimpleMom,
    Thanks so much for answering my question here on your blog. This is an awesome method and one that I will use. I have been using your Daily Docket method for a week or so now and LOVE IT. I love the scripture of the day which has helped me to focus on God’s word rather than everything else. Thanks so much! Blessings to you!

    Alyssa’s last blog post…SimpleMom Answers My Question

  18. this is very true for me. usually on sundays i make a list for the week which might or might not get added to as the week progresses. it’s perfect for me because i don’t stress myself out if a daily to do list isn’t completed.

    Amy’s last blog post…The Chef Jeff Project

  19. I am not currently in the habit of writing everything down. But reading this post, I recognized myself. Or rather, re-recognizing myself. When I was at home all day with a newborn & a 2 year old, I HAD to write everything down (even what to ask x person when I next talked to them) or NOTHING got done. Don’t know why I’ve been thinking that part is easier now that I’m homeschooling a 5 year old & (almost) 4 year old.

    Thanks for the reminder… I’ll be starting this tomorrow.

    • Christi!!!
      Thank you for giving me HOPE!!! I have 2 boys… one is 2.7 years old and the other is 6 months old, and it is so hard to keep a thought in my head!!
      I write everything down, but am so happy to hear that with age… comes RELIEF!!!
      And Simple Mom… I downloaded your forms, bought Todoodlist and am putting together my Household notebook… thank you for your suggestions, and ideas.

  20. Oh, I have to write everything down. The problem is I can’t find time to sort it and put it in some kind of order. I have been between systems for a while now and feel the stress rising (and I am “only” a homemaker and mom to 6, LOL). My question is about the todolist: you keep mention it. I tried the website, but can’t really discover there without purchasing the book, which I can’t afford. Is there anything your can share about it?

  21. I started doing this when I went back to work three days a week, and only had two days a week (Thurs & Friday) to get errands done (I like to keep the weekends free of ‘work’). At the start of each of those mornings, I write down a list on our white board of things I need to accomplish (recycling, groceries, clean the toilets etc.) I find then that I can figure out around naptimes and playdates where those things easily fit so I don’t feel overwhelmed and stressed. For other things non home related that juggle around my brain, I find writing on my blog is great and I also keep a journal where I write about my daughter. It’s amazing what a little pen to paper can do!

    Carmen’s last blog post…A little bit Martha?

  22. It is so true that it is hard to have real downtime with all that stuff swirling around in your head. I use a plain old notebook to jot things down in and it really helps to clear my brain and to prioritize my day.

    Jenn’s last blog post…Great Expectations

  23. Also, a notebook works WAY better than random scraps of papers. 😉

    ( I KNEW I had a twin somewhere)

    Oh, there’s also the added bonus of for getting my notebook, then looking back at old lists, seeing undone tasks and realizing how UNimportant a lot of them were. I woudl also occasionally realize I was putting far too many things on one day than I could *ever* accomplish.

  24. Oh my how I’m loving your blog after only a few days! My mind is fit to explode at the moment and I’m off now to offload it all to paper and start making some sense hopefully…thank you many times over for a simple, sensible idea.

    Victoria’s last blog post…Summer Holidays

  25. I have been writing down things for years. Mostly what Ineed to get done on what day on a piece of paper. A couple of months ago I bought a Palm Treo to help keep me more organized. I have become very lax and not putting down all my projects that I need to have done and when. You have inspired me to do my brain dump. Lucky things are slow at work at the moment. I have been updating my calendar and task list. Thanks for the reminder.

    Tina’s last blog post…Three Biggest Obstacles to Saving and Investing for Women

  26. What a great reminder to me to write things down. I used to do this and somewhere along the way I got out of the habit. I carried a small notebook and allowed myself to be very random with my lists and writing just to get it out of my head. For some reason then the notebook needed to be perfect and I stopped writing. . . I will start again today 🙂

  27. I get things out of my brain by filling out my daily docket for the next day at night before I go to bed. If I don’t do it this way I end up laying there awake for hours with thoughts running through my mind. Then, during the day I try to keep a note pad or my docket sheet around so I can jot down anything I need to remember.

  28. I tend to write out a to-do list every morning in my planner. The space for each day is rather large so I am able to keep track of appts. on one side and to-dos and menus on the other. It’s much easier to have it all in one place where I can do a quick glance and know exactly what I need to do on any given day. And if I think of something while on the computer then I pull out my sticky notes and jot it down. It then gets stuck in the middle of the desk so I can’t miss it or into the planner. Keeping track of everything on paper has made life a thousand times easier and less stressful.

    Erin’s last blog post…In Need of Rest

  29. I’m a huge random list maker. I love to recycle paper for my lists. My husband never throws paper away anymore for fear that I have something written on a corner of it. I can’t sleep at night if I don’t write down what’s on my brain. It is so great to hear why my list/note making is so healthy. Great!

    Brownie’s last blog post…This is interesting…so I thought I’d share it.

  30. YES! I have to write stuff down. I’m still working on totally organizing my lists and ideas, but as long as I get it down somewhere, I’m a lot better off.

    Gidget’s last blog post…Translation Tuesday #4

  31. My problem is all the post its all over the place! I need a consistent place to write things down!! I love Andrea’s ideas!!

    CC’s last blog post…Teaching Tuesday: Fridge Talk Magnetic Wordplay

  32. I am not a mom, but I love this blog. All of the tips are great! For those paper and pen lovers, I suggest this planner. I tried this planner and discovered it was more than I needed, but found that it worked perfectly for another (super busy mom) friend.

    It is a simple spiral planner with perforated lists to tear out (for groceries, etc). It also comes with stickers for doc appts, kids’ activities, and color-coded stickers. I’m a paper list gal and always buy little notebooks to write continuous lists in…But I am reforming to a more “environmentally friendly” way by doing things on the computer, my marvelous MacBook, which I heart dearly.

    Thanks for all the tips!

  33. You are so right about writing things down! I think it’s age – but ideas come and go out of my head at lightening speed! I have invested in a small notebook – carry it everywhere. That, and my camera – because I’m not good at describing things either. Plus you never know where your next blog post is coming from.

    Have a great day – excellent post!

    Dana’s last blog post…It’s still Me!

  34. I am a total listmaker…at home, in my classroom (my students see this all the time)…love your blog!
    I nominated you as a fav blog on my blog:….:-)

  35. Yes, yes, yes! I write everything down. I’m using a version of your Daily Docket that I “tweaked” a bit to fit my needs better, and I have master lists by category in a notebook.

    GTD was a bit overwhelming for me; I read the book twice and came away feeling that 1) Mr. Allen needed a good editor; and 2) Mr. Allen has never run a household. That being said, he has some powerful ideas and is clearly a brainiac!

    Vintage Mommy’s last blog post…Volatile Vintage Girl

  36. This is a lot like “Morning pages” which are the cornerstone of the Artsist’s Way (J. Cameron). I have been doing morning pages for a couple years, friends have been doing them for over 10 years, and we all swear by them.

    It does help to just get it all out there so you can see it in writing. For some reason it makes it so much easier to decide what to do with the info..Sometimes morning pages are just one big gripe session, but they relieve stress and make the day go much smoother for me since all of it,(good-bad-gripey-whiney-happy etc) is now “out”, other times they are the basis for a plan of action.

    I think lists are comforting, so these “write it down” systems are a great deal of help for me.

    Rhonda’s last blog post…A little progress…

  37. I am adding a question still: I am very good at writing things down to a place, but what do I do with it after that? It seems like I never get to do with it later and so the list gets longer and longer…..

  38. I wish I’d read this yesterday, before I went to the grocery store–without a list–and came home without the one thing I most needed!

    I am a list maker by nature. I keep two calendars and usually a notebook where I write pretty much the same stuff as everyone else (I even circle the date on my planner to keep track of menstrual cycles–TMI, sorry).

    But I like the idea of a brain dump! I had never thought of it that way, and I have been feeling like I’m trying to keep too many balls in the air. I’m going to recommit myself to writing everything down. Especially those fleeting-thought grocery items!

    Meg Evans’s last blog post…A New Season

  39. Great article.
    For implementing GTD you can use this web-based application:

    You can use it to manage your goals, projects and tasks, set next actions and contexts, use checklists, schedules and a calendar.
    A mobile version and iCal are available too.

  40. Okay. I’ve got a sheet of paper in front of me and I’m going to close my laptop and empty my brain …. and I’m going to do it right now! This sounds like a good habit to be in, so I’m willing to give it a shot for a few days and see how I feel.

    Loretta’s last blog post…Country Bob’s All Purpose Sauce

  41. I did it and yes, it really helped a ton yesterday when I did it and today I don’t feel as stressed but I plan on trying to do this everyday. Thanks for the great info and I blogged about it . . . here’s my post in case your interested:

    Thanks you’re site is great and always keeps me thinking!

  42. Just stumbled upon this blog……WOW. My new fave!! Seriously.

    I will second (and third, fourth, and fifth) all those plain spiral notebook ideas. That’s the method I’ve found to be SO helpful! Forget those pieces of papers, scraps, and lists here and there… if it’s all in one place (notebook), and not a huge notebook mind you, then it can go with you everywhere.

    Because, as we all know, our brains are usually in overdrive and have tons of random thoughts ALL the time… not just when we’re in one place by our one list. = )

    Thanks sooo very much for this blog and post, love it!!!

  43. It sounds like my system is similar to yours. I have been utilizing what I call my “Big Brain Dump” for a number of years now. I don’t do it regularly, but when life is starting to get to me – too much rolling around in my head, I grab a notebook and start writing down everything; emptying my brain onto paper.

    It’s SO much easier to focus and organize your thoughts and tasks and commitments, and whatever else when it’s on paper. I then go back and categorize items with a letter or symbol to the left of each thing. Maybe an “S” for things related to Boy Scouts, “B” for blogging, “O” for out of the house, etc. Then I can peruse the list quickly and plug in whatever I need to on a particular day in my planner.

    When I do this, I’m mentally relaxed and calm, because all of that minutiae is no longer exploding in my brain like so much popcorn. I’m able to focus and truly get things done.

    I’m enjoying perusing your assorted organizing and planning methods, as my system can always use improvement. Thanks so much for sharing! 😀

    Dianne – Bunny Trails’s last blog post…Not Freaking Out . . . Yet

  44. This is really working! I didn’t realize how much stuff I was holding on to back there! I also love crossing out the items when I get them done. I’m feeling really productive. Thanks!

  45. Hi, I love this post and I put your button on my blog. I have a feeling we’ll be getting along (meaning I’ll be reading your blog alot!)

    I printed out your Docket and used it for the first time today. I feel so much better! I have a blank notebook in my purse that I completely ignore. Need a new method.

    C’s last blog post…SRLSY WTF?

  46. This sounds like a very handy method to sort out your thoughts. thank you so much for sharing this with us. 🙂

  47. Thanks for this =) I just did your method of writing everything down and I filled up an entire peice of paper, front-to-back. I feel relieved though to have it all written down instead of constantly thinking ‘Crap I have to do this and that, oh and this too’ instead I’ll be able to refer to it when I don’t have anything to do and can simply get it done.

    I feel a bit better having it all out on paper now.

    Vanessa’s last blog post…Home Management: Back Ups & Renters Insurance

  48. Hi- I just wanted to let you know your Daily Docket spurred me to create my own to-do sheet of sorts. I made mine personal to myself and called it “Kim’s Never Ending Story.” The topic/sections are To Do… Hopefully Today, On Schedule (appts), What’s For Dinner? (along with the fun dots to color in for drinking my water, like yours!), Ideas (I find that I need a place to corral my creative ideas that pop around in my head all day long) and a Doodle Here space.

    I appreciate your showing your docket and your daily notebook.

    Kim in NC 🙂

  49. I sometimes am surprised, once I write down what I have on my mind, how little I have to do. I kept repeating things in my mind until I thought I had so much to do, but it turned out not to be so much.

  50. I love your answer and brain-dumping is absolutely a great place to start. I need to be more consistent about carrying around a journal strictly for that purpose. I love to doodle and make lists, but they end up on numerous pieces of paper. Having one *beautiful* journal just for that purpose would serve me well.

    I need to go write down “buy brain-dumping journal” HA!

  51. You may want to check out, a very nicely built web app designed for tracking goals and todo lists, and has time tracking. It’s clear, focused, easy to navigate, worth a try.

  52. Tish Pouliot says:

    I have horrible memory. I do this very thing, but with a digital voice recorder. It goes in the pocket of my apron at home or in my jeans out the door. The recorder has 4 digital folders on it. I use one folder for things I need to pick up, one for things I need to do, one for things I need to tell people, and the last for recording meetings I go to so I won’t forget what was said or what I volunteered for. I try to go over the list at the end of the day and take care of what I can and calendar the rest. I have gone from a flighty, unreliable person to a responsible, dependable one in a matter of months.

  53. I tend to write down a LOT of stuff. My problem is, even though I have notebooks, I end up writing things down in many different notebooks just because I couldn’t find THE one for jotting everything down. So that’s what I need to work on. Designating one notebook and working hard at keeping track of it (which is hard to do in a household of 9 kids)
    .-= Samirah´s last blog ..Timed Essay Writing Prompts =-.

  54. This makes a lot of sense. I have problems with worry and anxiety even when I have excused myself from getting anything else “done” that day. I can have everything all tidy and still have this actual physical stress and a slight headache. I am going to try this, thanks very much for the idea.
    .-= carrie´s last blog ..Non-Day Days =-.

Add Your Thoughts