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Based on your quiz answers, we think the best task manager for you is…

Microsoft ToDo

Your Result: Microsoft ToDo

As a PC user, you actually have several quality task managers to pick from, but the obvious choice if you use Office365 is Microsoft ToDo. It’s already included in your Office365 subscription, and integrates nicely with other Microsoft productivity apps. And if you’re an Apple die-hard who is put off by the Microsoft name, don’t be – it’s a nice app that has seen considerable upgrades from the Wunderlist acquisition (and others). It even integrates with Microsoft Teams and other team management apps, allowing your tasks to be used to collaborate on team-based projects.

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Our Unpopular Opinion: A great app won’t fix your productivity

Over the years I have used just about every great task app out there. From Todoist, to Things, to OmniFocus, and more.

While it’s important to have a good app that you can rely on, the app itself is only one tool among a larger workflow.

If you can master your productivity system — then the tools you use are just icing on the cake.

That’s why, over the years, we have focused on and developed several strategies and workflows that can have a big impact on your day.

And, so yeah… the truth is, it doesn’t matter which task management app you use.

When you have a simple, tried-and-true workflow that works with anything …. even an analog notebook … you’ll be amazed at how much time and energy you can save.

FREE GIFT: Three strategies for task and time management (sign up below)

What you’ll get:

  1. The 4-Step Productivity Flywheel (and how to tell when your system is broken)
  2. My Hybrid Productivity Method (combining digital and analog)
  3. Manage your tasks and time with this very simple, yet approach

To get these strategies, just enter your email below and I’ll send them to you.

We’ve been helping creative, productive, Apple users since 2013 with more than 50,000 subscribes to our email and website, and over 14,000 paying customers to our online courses.

Our work has been referenced by and featured in sites such as Forbes, Inc., Wirecutter, Entrepreneur, MacStories, Mac Power Users, and The New York Times.