How Can You Use this Journal?
If you're a grad student who isn't teaching yet, or who doesn't plan on teaching:
The journal includes six sections, but taking six class in one semester or trimester isn't exactly the norm. So, you can use the first 2-4 sections for coursework note-taking, and use the rest of the sections for other types of notes. For example, meal planning, meeting notes, habit tracking, and more.
If you're a teacher or college instructor:
Lesson planning and keeping track of your various teaching-related notes can involve a lot of different digital folders and files. Rather than creating this complex system to plan out your courses and take notes on your students' progress, a digital journal like the one offered in this course allows you to easily navigate through all your plans and ideas in one PDF.
With six hyperlinked sections built into the journal, you can keep track of up to six courses in one PDF.
Worried about having to scroll through hundreds of pages to find the right point in your lesson plans or semester notes?
Getting to the start of each section is as easy as the push of one button, available at the bottom of each page.
Use the "bookmark" function available in most annotator apps and you can make the journal even easier to navigate. I show you how in this course.
The full function of this journal is only available via the use of an annotator app. There are plenty of free and paid apps that can be used. My preference is Good Notes 4, available in the Apple App store for less than $10. That's the application I use throughout this course. While not yet available for Android users, annotation apps are definitely plentiful in any app store. Just find one with hyperlink functionality available, like Xodo.