The biggest problem that many of us had with Trello, was its lack of cross-board / cross-project planning and scheduling functionality. Tracking a single project across several boards seemed like an impossible undertaking. But with managing multiple projects, Trello left us high and dry. Luckily, these times are over.
A calendar not fixed to a periodic perspective is called a Rolling Calendar. In this article, I am showing you what it takes to build a rolling calendar within Trello and set up automations and workflows that make a rolling calendar an essential productivity tool for everyone.
Command chaining is the #1 mistake user make when setting up workflow commands within Butler for Trello. Even though the commands are set up correctly, they aren’t executed by the Butler. In this article I present four solutions to overcome the underlying problem.
The #1 way to grow, evolve and automate your Trello boards is by setting up productivity workflows. These are the kind of workflows that take workload off your shoulders and liberate you from tedious manual tasks. This article is bringing you closer to setting up productivity workflows yourself.
Whilst everybody can set up a classical ToDo-Doing-Done-style board in Trello, creating workflows and well-thought-out applications that make use of conditional thinking and adapt to your business & working style, are harder to create. In this article, I am introducing three ways of intelligent board systems within Trello that will significantly lessen your workload and positively change the way you work in Trello.
Part 2 of a 4-part series about how to automate tasks and boards in Trello, in which I am introducing 11 commands you can use in Trello to automate tasks you didn’t know were even possible manually! With Butler for Trello you can set up the most impressive workflows and boards systems in Trello. The tasks introduced in this post will be a kick start for you to get the ball rolling.
Ever wondered how you can assign automatic prompts and actions to your cards and lists in Trello? – Trello is a fantastic tool, but it is lacking some automation features. Tracking tasks and running chores wasn’t possible until now. But with Butler for Trello, this is now possible. This article is the first part of a series about automating tedious Trello tasks and creating beautiful solutions for Trello boards for every online entrepreneur.
Writing a book or E-book, or creating any kind of info product can be a tedious process. It’s not hard to loose sight of tasks or subtasks. I am introducing a down-to-earth tool to you that helps you to leverage your planning and organization process when creating any kind of digital product (or larger project). It’s innovative, intuitive and pleasant to work with.
Getting organized and staying organized is the most essential layer of entrepreneurship. Whatever stage your business is in, whether it’s brainstorming, starting up or accelerating, having a foundation where growth can happen is vital for your business. In fact, it is as vital as the soil is to the trees in the forest.
Trello is an incredibly flexible and easy-to-use tool, and I am going to introduce to you a bunch of very useful features that might be what you just need.
Trello’s Power-Up feature isn’t well known, yet. But it does have some potential to ease your workload if you know how to use it right. In this post I am having a closer look at some of the Power-Ups, and I show you a few ways how they could work for the projects you store or maintain in Trello.
A Trello Power-Up is like an add-on inside Trello, that connects to another web application and helps you to save time by enhancing your workflow. In this article I am introducing the internal and 3rd-party Power-Ups that Trello offers to all its users now.
I am revealing 3 interesting feature upgrades for the project management tool Trello, that is widely used and appreciated by the web community. Sometimes it takes just a little tweak to make a tool way more useful.