Frankenlite GTD – The Newest Frankenlog Monster

Guilty as charged! I haven’t written in… Well, let’s not talk about that. I started getting friendly harassment messages asking when I was going to write again, so enough already! You win! Let’s talk about the newest Franken-freak.

first things first – what is GTD?

This post would get very long, very fast if I tried to give you the full scoop on GTD. So here’s a mini-explanation of part of the system.

GTD stands for Getting Things Done, a system created by David Allen, who is considered by many to be the Grand Poobah of productivity. His system is based on the premise that minds are for having ideas, not for holding them. By ridding your brain of all the things you have to keep track of, you’re able to free up space and find more creative capacity.

GTD is based primarily on lists, and it’s kind of genius. Instead of having one list where all your todos get bunch together, Allen suggests have separate lists related to the places we’ll need them. You already do this for your grocery list; if you think of something you need from the store, you write it on that list and then forget about it. And you don’t look at that list until you’re at the store because – why bother?

With the GTD system, you do the same thing with all your other tasks that need doing. You can make an at the office list (@Office) and put only the tasks that can be done at work. You can also make @Home, @Errands, @Computer, etc. Allen calls these “contexts,” and they are a great way to avoid thinking about things that aren’t relevant in the moment.

There is much, much more to the GTD system than what I’ve mentioned here, so perhaps I’ll write more about it on another day. For now, I wanted you to understand the reasoning behind this newest beast I put together. So let’s move on!

frankenlite gtd – Just what’s new

This section is only going to address the new additions to Frankenlite. However, I’ve learned not to assume that my six loyal readers know anything in advance, so I will do another post soon (I’m off work all week so it’ll happen) that will give a full explanation of the system that I’m showing off here.

Frankenlite started as Smitha SP’s own modification of the Frankenlog system. She did a lovely guest-blogger entry on this site that explains it right here. I decided to base this new spread off of Smitha’s design because I thought the vertical format would make more sense for what I was trying to do.

I wanted to separate my tasks into different lists (aka contexts) so that I can always be working off a list of things relevant to where I am located. Then I could assign a specific type of symbol to each list, allowing me to look at the calendar and know if the tasks for today are work-related, personal, errands that need running, or whatnot. In my first attempt at this (June), I folded a page in half so that I could use it as a Dutch door (kinda). This allowed me to have seven big, beautiful columns to use as separate contexts.

Yes, those are Tombows in a LePen pouch. Rules mean nothing to me!

The contexts I chose were:

  • @Work
  • @Home
  • @School Work (not a place, but an important category)
  • @GSU (things I can only do on campus)
  • @Media (this site, YouTube, etc.)
  • @People (things I need talk to people about)
  • @Errands

I decided to use a different type of letter for each context so I would be able to tell them apart on the calendar, like so:

I honestly don’t remember what was under my journal when I took this picture…
All the tasks on the @Errands list get letters with two lines below them and @School Work tasks get circled letters.

So when I look at the calendar, I would see something like this:

In the above example, you can see that on the 27th, there are three contexts represented. “A” is something at home, “C” with a circle is school work, and the “C” with two lines is an errand I have to run. It only look a few days to get used to the symbols, so now I know what they mean right away. Love it!

But it wasn’t quite right yet. The folded page got all screwed up within a couple of days and it bothered me endlessly. I also discovered that the @GSU list was largely useless, while @People and @Media required very little space. I was also quickly running out of room in my @Work context, which is where most of my tasks tend to live.

Stoopid wonky page….

Based on these issues, I made some modifications for July. I ditched the @GSU context, and I gave myself twice as much space for @Work. Then I used smaller spaces for the contexts that don’t require much room. Finally, instead of folding the page, I cut the page in half vertically so that I can always see the calendar regardless of which list I was looking at. Here’s the results for July:

Double the space for work stuff.
Am I ever going to get that wool coat tailored?

And there it is. July’s monster is ready to roll. I’ll let you know how it goes. Leave a comment if you have any questions, or tell me what you think!


Secret tip to avoid commercials on YouTube

I know, I know. This absolutely sounds like an advertisement or spam or something. I tried like five different titles and they all sounded fishy. But I have some solid reasons for posting this little tidbit.

  1. I’ve been so busy with work and school that I haven’t posted anything in weeks.
  2. Despite that, the site got 344 hits yesterday. Wow. And thanks, by the by.
  3. I should really be better about posting, so even if this is a short one, it’s something, right? (Anytime I end a sentence like that, I pretend that you enthusiastically agreed with me. FYI.)
  4. I just found out about this little trick and I don’t want to forget. Writing it down here gives the added benefit of letting you, my loyal 7 readers, know about it.

The best part is that this requires no browser extension or program or app or techie knowledge OR ANY OF THE THINGS!

The amazing secret Youtube sauce

Okay so check this out. This will make any YouTube channel play in full screen, without ads, on endless repeat. Just go to the video you want on YouTube, then add a dash between the t and the u in the video’s web address.

Put ‘er there, pal.

Swear to God, it works all the time. If you wanted to do a presentation or an event and have a video looping in the background, this’ll do the trick.

I don’t know why I never knew about this. But now you know too.

Lemme know in the comments how much I’ve changed your entire life with this incredible information!

Pure Bullet Journal, No Google Calendar…. Couldn’t Do It

Frankenlite for March ’19

I should be able to use Frankenlog as my only calendar, right? It’s excellent for task management, so why not load everything in and give it a whirl? Lots of people do it, but I’ve noticed that they don’t usually have as much stuff going on as I do. No, seriously. Go look at the “About” page. I’ve got a lot going on!

I decided that I would give it the ol’ college try (I’m in grad school, so it’s a literal college try). For the month of March, I moved everything out of Google Calendar and made the attempt to work exclusively out of my bullet journal. I decided to use all the collections from a standard BuJo (Index, Future Log, Monthly Log, Daily Log, etc.) and that I would not refer to my GCal for the entire month. How did I do? Oh, well I guess the title sort of gives this away. Let’s pretend you didn’t read the title so you can have a little suspense. Cool? Cool.

The picture above was from March 1st. You’ll notice I’m using a different format of Frankenlog conceived by Smitha SP from the Minimalist Bullet Journals group on Facebook. I named it Frankenlite since it was so much easier to draw and it didn’t have space for weekly tasks or habit trackers. However, I’m a fan of the full feature set, so I added that stuff back in. I’m going to keep calling it Frankenlite though because it’s still easier to draw and the name is kinda already stuck to it, so… Moving on!

In that picture, you’ll notice that there was already an awful lot of stuff on March 1st (such is my life). In preparation of having tons of tasks/appointments (aka “stuff”), I made the next two pages in my journal consist only of additional columns like those you see above. That means I have 7 full columns waiting for stuff. Sweet. Plenty of room here….

But not in the Future Log. In order to avoid referencing my Google Calendar at all, I realized that I was going to have to move all my appointments and events for the year out of the calendar and into my Future Log. Fair enough. I was committed to the experiment. Unfortunately, as I started moving things over, I ran into my biggest pet peeve… Lack of space!


Even with the Alastair Method, my current Future Log format was no match for the pile of stuff I was trying to add to it. Change was needed.

Just putting in March’s stuff broke poor Alastair’s back. :-\

As usual, my biggest concern was having enough space. If you haven’t noticed yet, I have a metric crap ton of stuff to track. I like that the Alastair Method is so much like rapid logging, but I can’t be limited to three months per page. I needed something that would allow me to use all the space in any way that I needed. And so a new Future Log format was born. I give you… The ProLog!

The ProLog. Thanks much to Velma Gallant for the name!

This Future Log variant allowed me to fit an entire year of tasks AND calendar events into a single spread. Nice! I asked the lunatics over on the Minimalist Bullet Journals group on Facebook to name it, and Velma’s suggestion was my favorite. ProLog? You know… Like a prologue? And because it’s a log? Pro because it’s hardcore? Anyway… The small columns are for the month and the wide column is for the day and the details. I should have included a bit more space so that a bullet is included in each entry so I can mark it with with a > once they’re migrated. I’ll add that next time. This spread lets me rapid log my future log entries in non-chronological order and I won’t run out of space. Eeeeeexcellent. Here’s a video explaining how to use it.

Note to self: Upload custom thumbnails…

Having loaded up the Frankenlite and the ProLog, I was ready to face March with analog agility! Or was I…..

Don’t know what you got till it’s gone

Click here for music to accompany this picture.

The first three days of trying this were like detox. It was SO HARD to resist looking at my Google Calendar. Then the challenges started mounting.

  • My phone started ringing in a meeting – it usually silences itself when my Google Calendar says I’m busy. I’d have to always be mindful of my ringer, which is not something I’ve had to think about for years now.
  • No more reminders ten minutes before a meeting starts.
  • No more tapping an event in GC and pulling up the address in Google Maps.
  • My boss asked me when was the next time I’d have an hour to go over something. It took me way too long to tell him. It was a tad embarrassing, especially since I’m known as the crazy organized guy.
  • Much harder to compare my schedule to Jenny’s (the wife). Usually I could just turn on both our shared calendars and see where the bars cross over. No longer.

I wanted so badly to power through until the end of the month with my experiment. But on day six, I missed an appointment and two things (albeit minor things) didn’t get done. That was the end of the experiment. And so, with a heavy sigh that you’ll just have to imagine because you weren’t there and I don’t know how to show you something that happened in the past that has so little value… I went back to Google Calendar.

It guess it was always meant to be….


The Frankenlog system is great for tracking my many tasks, and it might even work as a full-fledged calendar for someone with a lot less stuff than I have, but in the end I was very happy to go back to living in digital delight.

Do you use your bullet journal as your all-in-one calendar? What kind of spread works for you? Let me know in the comments!

Frankenlite – Frankenlog’s slimmer self (aka Bride of Frankenlog)

Back in November, I unleashed Frankenlog on the denizens of Facebook. Since then, the little format changes that other bullet journalists have made to Frankenlog help to make it more accessible to others. Smitha SP, a fellow BuJo user over at the Minimalist Bullet Journals group on Facebook, created this fantastic layout for Frankenlog that I jokingly dubbed “Bride of Frankenlog.” While this name is thematic and fun, it’s also like 67 syllables and I have a lazy mouth, so over time I started simply calling it “Frankenlite.” This name fits well; it takes less time to draw, and it doesn’t include the tracking of weekly tasks or habits. Smitha has kindly provided this overview of her Frankenlog variant.


Hi, I’m Smitha and I’m obsessed with tweaking and re-tweaking my systems in the hope that they will make me more productive. In doing so, I’ve come to realize that simple works best for me. Hey, life is complicated enough, my planner doesn’t have to be. The simplicity and flexibility of BuJo is what attracted me to it. But it’s not perfect, just like any other system in the universe. It best fits the person who created it, it might fit others as is, but most likely you’ll have to tailor it to your needs.
For one, I loved having a monthly on a single page and liked that Ryder’s monthly log is simple to set up. But, I had one problem that kept bothering me. I had multiple events on one day and then days would go by without any drama. Space crunch. Followed by wasted space. Then space crunch again. I saw Ryder’s video and he writes small and he’s very succinct. I need more than a few words, then some time and place added to remember what the heck it is. I also like to use it as a calendar to look ahead and not just retrospectively like Ryder suggests. I even tried the beautiful two page traditional monthly spread that everybody is used to seeing in planners, but, same problem! Crowded boxes where I had to squint to see what I have and then blocks of white space.
Then on a Facebook BuJo group, I saw Brian’s post about Frankenlog. I was excited to see another productivity trick that somebody had. And it did not disappoint. He had figured out a way to fit his events, tasks, habits all into a spread with a dutch door (BH: The door got left behind). What caught my attention was that he had a small calendar block with letters in them and then explanations of them elsewhere in the page. And that was the light-bulb moment for me. That was exactly the indexing I needed to add to Ryder’s monthly log to make it work for me. A narrower log, wide enough to fit letters of the alphabet. And then a wider column where I could write out the events non-linearly to my heart’s content. Brian aptly christened this ‘The Bride of Frankenlog’! (BH: Now known as Frankenlite.)
I have included a real and not-so-perfect pic of my monthly. I admit I’m no Instagrammer :P, but I hope the pic highlights the utility of such a layout. Brian, thanks for letting me post my version, happy to be a part of the Frankenlog family that hopes to play a part in making people’s busy lives easier!

Yes, she sent me this in January. Like you do everything right away… Geesh…

Tweaking and Re-tweaking

I decided to give Frankenlite a spin for myself in March, but I didn’t want to go without my weekly tracking, so I tweaked her tweak and included everything that a standard Frankenlog would contain. This allows Frankenlite to still fit the “lite” moniker due to is being quicker to create and more minimal in appearance while maintaining all the features of the system.

My Frankenlite for March

_ _ _ _ _

That’s it for today my fellow BuJo Bandits. Be sure to check out Smitha’s Etsy shop! She makes printable planner inserts that are fun, functional, and super-affordable. Plus, her store name is sweet – “aflawsomelife.” Nice! You can also find her in the Minimalist Bullet Journals group on FB.

Tune in again soon when I take Frankenlite for the ultimate test spin… I’m ditching Google calendar for March!

A Comprehensive Review of All Seven Colors of Dubble Bubble Gumballs

Someone had to do it. Someone had to step up. It had to be done. Shut up, yes it did.

Photo by InstaWalli on

This is one of the photos that came up when I searched for “gum” on the WordPress stock photo gallery. I thought I would share my confusion with you. Maybe the cat is named Gum? Maybe there’s gum in the plastic thing hanging from the ceiling? Is that gum in the glass case to the right? Looks more like cigars or….

Let’s move on with the review!


Banana-ish. Soft and delicious for three minutes. Is now becoming the consistency of a gym shoe.


Grape Triaminic. Juicy. Began to solidify in less than 30 seconds. Flavor wasn’t even gone yet.


Wow. Wow. This seems to be what an alien thinks blue raspberry tastes like. Nothing in real life tastes like this. Seems to have instantly transformed into one of those blue gum erasers artists use, except it tastes worse.


This is the flavor of… sugar? Failed coconut? Coating is a bit crispy. Highly resistant to chewing.Taking a break. Jaw hurts. But must continue on to maintain journalistic integrity!


This clearly wants to taste like an orange. I am chewing a broken dream. Feels like sand is in there. Wow. 30 seconds and its so hard I can’t make my top and bottom molars meet without grinding. Didn’t even notice when the flavor vanished.


Exterior looks mottled. Flavor is… what is this? Not apple. Not watermelon. The bitter aftertaste makes it difficult to tell. Chewing for three minutes and it’s still soft. Perhaps poor flavor increases softness? Gum feels… warm. Is that normal? Rigor kicked in at 7 minutes. Now my mouth tastes like I just chewed a balloon.

Last gumball. Sides of my head hurt from chewing.


Mother of God. This isn’t an aftertaste. It’s a before-taste. I could taste it in my nose before my mouth. Makes my throat feel raspy. Slight coughing. Juicy, but somehow caustic. Instantly solidified. Have to take breaks every 5 or 6 chews. Jaw muscles are throbbing. This could be it….

Overall Score…

8 out of 10. Will chew again. 🙂

Productivity vs. Writing About It

I love stock photos. I typed “busy” into the WordPress photo library and I got this guy. This guy is nailing the busy look. Too busy to shave. No time to look at the camera. He’s totally ignoring that coffee he paid good money for. Hell, he couldn’t even finish walking across that bridge he’s on! He had to stop halfway across to check that important email. He is so busy. We can only hope to one day be as busy as this clearly important, busy man.

My fancy new blog is getting stale already. Here I am, all excited to share about what keeps me productive… But I’ve got so much to do that I’ve been neglecting my shiny new toy. I just wanted to assure you – my five readers – that I fully intend to throw more content on this page. My brain is full of schtuff. Just keep in mind that one of the tags of this site is “madness,” meaning I can write about whatever the hell I want. You’ll want to keep that in mind when you see the Vanilla Ice item below. 🙂

  • A video review of the Bullet Journal Companion app for Android
  • Frankenlite – A lite version of Frankenlog created by Smitha SP from the Minimalist Bullet Journals group on Facebook!
  • A primer on how I integrate Bullet Journaling and the Getting Things Done methodology of David Allen
  • Why “Ice Ice Baby” is the worst/best rap song ever
  • Busy vs. Productive
  • My total organization system (This one would take a bit. Might do it in parts.)
  • Being a lefty
  • A comprehensive review of all seven colors of Dubble Bubble gumballs
  • Production vs. Consumption
  • Random impulses to write… Like this one!

You know what’s a waaaaay less interesting list? The list of things I’m actually doing instead of the fun stuff above. You know… yes. Let’s subject you to that list as well, shall we?

  • Preparation for a CARF survey of the agency I work for. They’ll be here in a month.
  • The quarterly Utilization Review report that’s due Wednesday morning. I came in early today to work on it but now I’m hanging out with you. I am a vanguard of prioritization!
  • I’m 3-4 chapters behind the reading for my master’s program.
  • I’m 3-4 chapters behind the skimming of chapters for my master’s program.
  • Planning CPR training for 70-ish staff members.
  • Starting the planning process for the IABH annual conference to be held in Missouri this year (no biggie – just a huge project I don’t understand yet)
  • Actually going to yoga and sleeping something like 7 hours a night.

Still with me? You awake? I sure am. I just added a tick to my “panic tracker” in my BuJo Daily Log after writing out that list! But I did it for you, faithful five readers. You’re so very welcome.

My reality is the second list. There’s really no reason for list #1 to exist if I start ignoring list #2 in order to write the blog, knowwhatImean? So alas, the blog must remain second fiddle. Maybe I should have a posting schedule or something. Hmmm… getting fancy now.

Stay tuned for my upcoming series in which I review stock photos!

New Monsters! Frankenweek versions 1.0 and 1.1

Happy Sunday my fellow mad scientists! Today I want to show you a couple new versions (Frankenmods, if you will) of Frankenlog for those of you out there who prefer to work with weekly spreads instead of – or in addition to – daily logs. I’ll list the pros and cons to each version as we go. Let me know what you think in the comments!

If you’re not familiar already with how Frankenlog works, check out this page before reading on.

Frankenweek v1.0

First up, we have v1.0. I was toying with the idea of going back to using a Dutch door with Frankenlog when I came up with this beast.

Using a half-page Dutch door at the bottom of the page, I was able to create a spread that comes with the benefits of the Frankenlog system while also allowing someone to see all of their items for a given week. Undated tasks can be kept on each side of the main calendar and can always be viewed. This spread also gives you a bonus spot on the last page after Week 5 to use for notes or whatnot.

To make this spread, just cut about halfway down the page and remove the top portion. Be careful when doing this. Consider using an Exacto knife or something similar. If you just yank out the top half of the page, you could cause another page somewhere else in your book to get all wonky. Ask me how I know. 🙂


  • Simultaneous month/week views.
  • Could be used instead of dailies if you don’t have a ton of items.
  • Could also be used in conjunction with dailies.
  • Great for those who prefer a weekly format but would like to use the other features of Frankenlog.
  • Easy to find items for each week.
  • Not much harder to make than a standard Frankenlog spread.


  • Repeating tasks that span multiple weeks must be written more than once (more on this after I discuss version 1.1).
  • Not much space in general for each week or for undated tasks.
  • Have to write across the spine for Weeks 2 and 5 (I really don’t like this aspect).

Alrighty then. Was that a whirlwind of creativity or WHAT!? You probably need to go get a frosty beverage before we move on. I understand – this is heavy stuff.

Frankenweek Version 1.1

I mean, why wait, right? I don’t think v1.0 lasted for an hour before I started coming up with something new. I present to you, v1.1.

I know, at first glance you might think that this isn’t much different than v1.0, but sit tight my fellow BuJo Bandits. Notice that this version gives you much more space for each week, and there is a visual connection to the actual calendar.

What that? You only see space for the first two weeks? Well, I hope you brought your wood screws, ’cause I’m about to blow your doors CLEAN OFF!

Mind. Blown.
Just humor me and pretend your mind is blown.

BLAMO! L-shaped Dutch doors baby! Woo Hoo! We’re sitting right on the edge of sanity here, folks. By cutting out just a portion of two pages, I was able to make a six-page spread that acts like a two-page spread! There’s space for all five weeks, and the last page has a spot to put all your undated tasks. No matter what page you’re on, you can still see the monthly calendar and all the habit trackers.

Pros (mostly the same as v1.0)

  • Simultaneous month/week views.
  • Could be used instead of dailies and if you don’t have too many items.
  • Could also be used in conjunction with dailies.
  • Great for those who prefer a weekly format but would like to use the other features of Frankenlog.
  • Easy to find items for each week.
  • Don’t have to write across the spine like you do in v1.0.
  • Super friggin cool looking. Novelty score 10 out of 10!


  • Repeating tasks that span multiple weeks must be written more than once (more on this below).
  • More space than v1.0, but still nothing compared to a standard daily log.
  • This takes a fair amount of time to create.

Final Thoughts on Frankenweek

I originally had planned to cut a single sheet into an L-shaped Dutch door, but I pushed too hard with the Exacto knife. But that gave me the inspiration to spread v1.1 over another set of pages and create something with a lot more space than v1.0.

The biggest issue I have with these formats is the loss of a Frankenlog feature that I’m quite fond of. With the regular Frankenlog, you can write a repeating task in the list and then just put it’s assigned letter anywhere you want throughout the whole month. But with Frankenweek, that would only work within a single week. If the repeating tasks spread over more than one week, you would have to write the task again in each week’s section.

Full Disclosure: I don’t use weekly spreads at all. It’s unlikely that I will ever use these for my own Bullet Journal. I make them as an offering to those out there who are a fan of weekly spreads. They were a ton of fun to design and I hope that someone can find some use in them. Check out the YouTube video I made right after penciling these out, and stay tuned for the next monstrous spread to come out of the FrankenLabs!

Ignore the hair. Mad scientists can’t be bothered with using product!

The Advantage of Habit Stars vs. Habit Trackers

When using Frankenlog, daily habits are tracked with a set of up to five symbols that – when completed – make a nifty little star to celebrate your awesomeness. So why are these habit stars better than habit trackers? (Okay, yes, I know… Habit stars are habit trackers. Get off my back!)

I’m currently in the midst of my best star day run ever. Granted, that’s only a run of four days (almost five!), but I’ve noticed that those stars contribute a little something extra to my efforts. You see, with regular trackers, I’m usually using just watching the progress of one habit at a time. Each habit is it’s own thing, unrelated to my other efforts. I mean, yeah, a lot of folks will use a full page tracker for several habits at once, and doing this allows them to see if they did all of them each day. So what’s the difference?

It’s hard to describe (can’t ya tell?), but making that star means more. All my daily habits are integrated with each other. They’re all a part of that star. I want that star. So if I’ve done two or three of my habits for the day, you can bet your BuJo I’m gonna finish those last two. The star causes momentum and motivation.

Without the star, maybe I finish four out of five for the day, so I give yourself a pass on that fifth one. “I’ve been good today, four outta five ain’t bad.” But nay! Not with star habits! Instead, I want that last habit. What a shame it would be to miss a star day by one habit! What a crime! I gotta do it!

When I made the daily habit tracker in Frankenlog, my only goal was to create a compact system that would somehow fit in a tiny calendar. I never intended star habits to become a motivational tool, but I’m ever so glad that they have. 🙂

What has your experience been with the star habits in Frankenlog? Have you been using them? Leave your comments below!

Thanks for swinging by.

Too Many Habits!

(This entry assumes you’re familiar with Frankenlog. If not, head over here and take a gander!)

I was chatting with a fellow Frankenlog user on Facebook earlier today and she mentioned finding it hard to achieve star days. These are days in which you have successfully done all of your habits and have filled in that day’s box with all five symbols, creating what looks like a starburst to celebrate your achievement.

Here’s a New Year’s fueled streak of accomplishment!

The truth is, achieving five habits everyday is a hard thing to do! It could even be argued that five habits is too many habits to track each day.

As we all know, the best way to start new habits is to start with small, incremental changes. This may mean starting with only one habit that is tracked each day. Once it becomes second nature, we can add on another and so on until we are happy with our results.

Just because Frankenlog allows for tracking five daily and five weekly habits doesn’t mean you need to go that route. Here’s how you can use the system to track fewer habits and still get “star days.”

Less Daily Habits

Tracking 2 or 3 habits each day

Take a look at the 3rd and the 4th in the picture above. If you wanted to track only two habits per day, use the symbol from the 3rd for habit #1 and the symbol from the 4th for habit #2. You could even just skip that dot in the middle and use the lines to create your star day.

Now take a look at the next week. You could use the three symbols from the 10th, 11th, and 12th to track three daily habits, still making the star when you’re done.

Less Weekly Habits

If you look at the picture above one more time, you’ll notice that there are five boxes on the left of each week to track five habits. Putting a letter at the top of each column of boxes reminds us which habit we’re tracking with each box. But as you can see on my own Frankenlog, I only track three weekly habits. Sure, I could probably come up with another two, but filling up my trackers is the wrong reason to track a habit. I only track what I feel is best for me. You should do the same, too. 🙂

Wow, look at me. Lots of blog posts this weekend! Don’t get used to it, folks. Once grad school starts up again I’ll be a ghost. However I do hope to write soon about the other breeds of Frankenlogs that other users have come up with. Stay tuned!