Wall Calendar

A wall calendar is a calendar intended for placement on a wall. Wall calendars can serve as reminders of holidays, important events, and company events. They typically consist of a collection of images (one per month) on a given subject. Example subjects include automobiles, wildlife, male or female models, etc. Sizes of wall calendars vary, with 12 inches by 12 inches (305 mm by 305 mm)(closed) being a typical size within the United States. Businesses frequently give wall calendars away for free to customers as promotional merchandise.
Posts about Wall Calendar
  • Jerry Seinfeld Strategy to end procrastination

    … the key to become a better comedian is to produce better jokes and to produce better jokes you have to write them daily. His advice was to get a giant wall calendar and a red marker and hang the calendar in a place he would see it everyday. Now his task was to make a red X everyday he completed his writing goal. He explained that when you do…

    Marco Moeschter/ Marco Moeschterin Facebook- 9 readers -
  • #41: 3 Lessons I Learned in 2014

    … use an at-a-glance wall calendar to see the pockets of margin in advance. Lesson #2: Build a Team Around Your Core Skills We all know that building a team is crucial for longterm success. In this lesson I suggest a different way to approach your next hiring decision – one that will help you do more of what you love. Building your team is one…

    Amy Porterfield/ Amy Porterfield- 15 readers -
  • 27 Expert Bloggers Share Their Favorite Efficiency Tools

    … notebook and on my wall calendar. So that’s how I keep things organized and I don’t use any other tool, app, site or plugin for that. I do love Buffer though and use it daily to help schedule my tweets since I can’t be everywhere all the time but want to make sure that my followers are able to see the content that I enjoy sharing. David Risley…

    Marc Andre/ ProfitBlitzin Social EMail Blogging- 27 readers -
  • Habits > Hacks

    … ourselves to stay the course. The tendency to falter here is known as the What the Hell! effect: Oops! I didn’t mean to eat that big piece of pie. There goes my diet. Oh well, what the hell! Since I’ve already blown my diet, I might as well have another piece. Uh-oh. Now I’ve really done it. What the hell! Might as well have a third piece…

    Gregory Ciotti/ Sparring Mind- 21 readers -
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