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  1. Paypal Xanax says:

    I absolutely love everything about this post. You’ve successfully described the internal conflict I’ve had…the constant push-and-pull I feel between taking action and letting go and letting things just happen. <3

    • Siobhan says:

      Just seeing these comments! Christine, I feel the same. Both need to happen – planning and letting go. Balance is so key. Glad you loved this post!

  2. Seconded! Siobhan, you’re talking my language – thank you so much. This is the first time I’ve really consciously NOT made ‘a plan’ for the year (for my business, at least). Am I somehow now accomplishing less? Nope. Am I less anxious? Hell yeah. Here’s to allowing ourselves to ebb and flow and our work to happen more organically in 2018. Love love love <3

    • Siobhan says:

      Biz plans take a long while to implement. If you really dare with them. (And you dare!) I love that you watch how you feel and do what works, when it works, for you! If only everybody would! (like me all the time! lol)

  3. Simone says:

    Thank you – this post is very timely. I’m a very organised and planned person (I made a massive effort to become so after years of procrastination and formlessness), but recently have been feeling quite trapped by my own plans and anxious about scheduling everything and fitting everything in and living up to my own expectations.

    I actually did a two-card tarot reading about this yesterday – how to relax, find calm, escape my anxieties about planning and organising. Here’s a link to my journal write-up of the reading, if anyone’s interested: Uk Xanax Online

    • Siobhan says:

      Your card pull could have been for me! I’m always working with the Devil when I plan. I love the tactile sensation of it. The drawing, writing by hand, feeling in control. And I love earth affiliated cards such as these as a reminder that I need good food too. I’m glad this post was timely for you.

  4. Amazing article. Being a lover of my bullet journal, I am always amazed to see how stressful it can be at some times for people (myself included). Even when planning, our vision should always be in the present moment. What can I do now? How can I spend my energies now? Where is my pleasure? Am I fully living or am I waiting for something to happen in the future? As I’m starting my new business project, I work hard to remember to do at my own pace, without too many planification. Spontaneity is always a great teacher.

    • Siobhan says:

      I actually was afraid of bullet journalling last year for the same reason! I was worried that I’d spend to much time making spreads and not enough time doing things. As it happens, I was quite surprised how my year went with a conventional planner. I say more about this and also mindfulness over at my blog. Presence of mind when dealing with tasks is SO underrated. Thank you for your thoughtful comments!

  5. Wow, Siobhan, this is something I need to mull over. I’m NOT a plan-every-little-thing person, by virtue of feeling so small that if I ever had dreams, they would never manifest because I didn’t have the resources for them to do so. But I am still taking a lot from this post, especially the re-interpretation of the Godin quote: I can marvel that at the very least I have so much joy in my current schooling, that I don’t need a vacation from my real life, just from my disabilities.

    Time as an illusion is such a fascinating concept. I was thinking about it a bit today as I felt like I was in research hell, but only an hour or two had passed since I started. As if time had stretched to accommodate what I need to figure out. Some days it feels like time runs so fast, and some days it runs so much more slowly than I realize.

    • Siobhan says:

      Once I considered “what if I believed time was an illusion?” it started eroding some painful responses that I’m used to having to reality. I remember feeling like I was going to die while writing papers in college and I would stretch that hell out as if to savor it. (yuck!) I am so grateful that since those years I’ve experienced the flip side of this, where you are so much in “the zone” that time ceases and you feel no dread only momentum.

      My first year planning, I felt similarly, “I can’t do these things, why write them?” On the one hand, I now believe that it’s pointless to write them down on a schedule as if they definitely must happen on a certain day. It takes a certain baseline level of experience and trust before that really serves. But it’s NOT pointless to brainstorm or dream separate from time expectations. You might be surprised at what you can “someday maybe” do.

  6. Traci Medeiros-Bagan says:

    Not much left praise to offer that hasn’t been said but had to jump on the “amen” train anyways! Thank your insight, holding this whole post as a 2018 affirmation. Hat off and ready to ride <3

  7. My 2018 is way too nebulous to make many plans, so this felt especially important to me.

    My goal for the year is to be mindful of the moment, instead of trying to forecast a future. “Real” plans would just frustrate me.

    • Siobhan says:

      Present moment can be hard enough to keep track of. Glad that you know what works for you! Thanks for reading, Jessica. =D

  8. Rebekah says:

    I love this! I’m using the Desire Map planner for the first time this year. It already has all the full and new moons and Mercury retrogrades printed in it, both of which I always track, which is nice. Plus it has me going after how I want to feel and a few main goals instead of a long list of things to do, which feels super awesome.

    Yay for more time spent in the present moment and everyone figuring out what works for them!

  9. I started a bullet journal in late 2017, and I love and hate it in equal measure. Of course, I stick with it (even if it takes time away from “doing”) because Pinterest sucks me in with impossibly beautiful spreads. This blog post is a very welcome and timely reminder to re-evaluate, to do what serves me, REALLY.

    2017 was a year so full of loss, trauma, and flux. I have a million thoughts a minute, a million goals. Simplicity is a goal in itself, and ultimately, of course, peace. I was diagnosed with a chronic health condition in 2016 and my previous perfectionist-self is utterly devastated at not being able to do ALL THE THINGS like I used to. Bullet journalling can become another one of those impossible habits, if one isn’t too careful.

    Thank you so much for this inspiration, I will take it on board and try to remain more in the present!

    • So glad this served, Jenny!
      *makes a note to scan Pinterest a bit for bujo spreads….
      I avoided bullet journals last year because I have a limited store of energy myself and I was afraid I couldn’t keep up with it. Ironically, after my experience last year, I decided the bujo is the better bet for me because it can be anything I need. No more wasted pages on things I’ll never fill out.

      Good luck enjoying the doing-of-things this year. =D

  10. Mairead Kealy says:

    Splat! Just blew my mind open in the most soul-nourishing way. Thanks so much for offering this at the new year. Such a smart and on point perspective. Thank you for existing. Happy new year.

  11. Paige says:

    Great post and a lot of interesting things in here.

    I’m curious if you’re willing to share what planner system you were using? I’ve been trying to use a planner and manage my time better in the last few months; it’s because I thrive on free time and know I have a lot of free time in my day…if I could organize things better. I think it helps me appreciate the “now” much more, at least to some degree. Back when I would just write to-do lists, I would feel what you describe–oh nooo, I didn’t get anything done, etc. Actually planning and allocating time seems to work much better and let me enjoy things more.

    Thanks for sharing your thoughts about this subject <3

    • I used the Shining Life workbook and planners. I blogged at my site about what did and didn’t work in the system at the link above. (here it is for reference: Xanax Order Overnight) My main issue with it had nothing to do with that particular system and is something I’d encounter in ANY planner that has space for daily activity/tasks. That link goes to part I of a mini-series about how I plan. Part II will discuss what I’m doing/using this year.

      While I can respect those that prefer not to plan. I LOVE planning. I make dreams come true with plans. They satisfy an emotional need for order that I’d rather not deny and, not every plan looks and feels the same. I agree with you that with a good plan helps me be in the now!

      • Paige says:

        Thank you so much! I had bookmarked that link when I saw it in the piece but not read it yet. It looks like a very insightful post too!

        I definitely hear you on that emotional need for order!

        Thanks again & I hope you achieve some dreams and get closer to others this year! <3

  12. As always, Siobhan, your brilliance shines through like a guiding light. I love reading posts where I can both nod along thinking, “Yes!” and welcoming those affirmations of where my own practice had led me but still finishing the read with new ideas and inspirations. So damn good.

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