Get organized with Toodledo

Toodledo An easy to use, web-based to-do list. Get organized, stay motivated, and be more productive.

Organize Your Tasks

Use folders, subtasks, due-dates, priorities, tags, contexts, goals, notes, time estimates and other information to easily organize, search and sort through your tasks

Having a single place where all your to-dos are permanently stored and easily accessible will allow you to relax, knowing that you won’t forget anything. Toodledo’s hotlist, email and sms reminders, and sortable online to-do list will help you remember to complete tasks on-time.

For those of us who are procrastinators,  Toodledo has a special tool that analyzes dates, priorities, time estimates, and other characteristics to create a customized schedule of the best use of your time.

Always have your todo list at hand. You can get Toodledo on your mobile phone, iphone,  in your email, on your calendar, in your RSS reader, via IM, and integrated directly into your web browser. You can even print up a special foldable booklet that will fit in your pocket.

This table compares all the major web-based to-do lists. As you can see, Toodledo does everything they do plus more.

It’s free and only takes 31 seconds to signup. What do you have to lose?

Discussion questions:

Do you use an online to-do list?

If so which one do you use and why?

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How to be an organized blogger: Remember the Milk

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12 thoughts on “Get organized with Toodledo

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  5. Hello TT.

    I have been using Toodledo for about 2 weeks now as my main to-do repository. What I like the most about it is that I have set it up to synchronize with Outlook as well as my iPhone. That way it doesn’t really matter whether I am on line, off line or on the move :)

    Decided to try the automatic tool and therefore took a pro subscription. Not worth it (still happy with the pro sub as I think they are doing a good job!).

    Some limitations though:

    a) no possibility to copy a task or use a template;
    b) very limited “project management” (master tasks is very limited);
    c) task creation is a bit cumbersome compared to outlook…

    Still a good tool though =:)

    Also, many thanks for all the great content you are providing!…

    Cheers.

    G.

  6. @Mark
    I find the online to do lists work well for me because I’m online a lot of the time and because they are easy to learn how to use. I vaguely know what you mean by the GTD approach because you pointed this out to me before. But the truth is that I was too dense to figure out exactly what was being described as the GTD approach so I gave up trying.

  7. Not a big fan of online to do lists, because I am often away from a computer when I am supposed to be doing. I’m also not a fan of priorities. Instead I tend to go for David Allen’s GTD approach that manages by actions by context. I keep the actions on index cards, one per context, which I can carry around.

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