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

    … that everyday after a few days you’ll have a chain with with red X’s. You’ll enjoy seeing that chain and it will motivate you to continue with doing your daily task. The only goal here is not to break the chain. This method is not really focusing on results but on doing your tasks daily because most never even get started. There are now two…

    Marco Moeschter/ Marco Moeschterin Facebook- 7 readers -
  • #41: 3 Lessons I Learned in 2014

    … identify WHY you really want it. Links mentioned in this episode include: Click to Check Out Michael Hyatt’s FREE Goal-Setting Training Danielle LaPorte’s Website My Favorite “At-A-Glance” Wall Calendar Podcast #23 “5 Lessons I Learned in 2013 That I Will Repeat in 2014″ Click here to download the transcript. Right click to download the .mp3. Click Here to Subscribe via RSS (non-iTunes feed) …

    Amy Porterfield/ Amy Porterfield- 6 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- 15 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- 11 readers -
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