Brain fog. Disorientation. Haze. They’re all terms for when brain lesions from multiple sclerosis make thinking coherently impossible (MS). More than half of MS patients have cognitive issues.
Cognitive fog impairs organizing, planning, processing, learning, remembering, attention, and decision-making. We use these abilities regularly. However, cog fog complicates basic activities.
Discover bullet journaling to combat brain idleness. A bullet journal, also known as a BuJo, is a small book with blank, slightly marked pages to establish objectives, write thoughts, monitor tasks, and plan. It organizes everything you need to remember.
A BuJo’s blank pages let you build a calendar, habit tracker, gratitude diary, doodle book, or to-do list in whichever style you like, unlike pre-formatted planners. The dots provide a grid for neat lines.
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Bujo For The Win
Every BuJo is unique since it’s a visual representation of your ideas. Some are for more than one organization.
Some people spend 15–20 minutes updating their weekly planning page’s to-do lists and filling out their habit tracker, noting if they meditated, moisturized, or flossed. Because they need to check that box in the morning, they’ve even forced themselves out of bed to put on moisturizer. Filling up those checkboxes is addicting.
You could spend an hour each month preparing pages for the week. Reflect on your successes and failures from the previous month, then set objectives and prioritize work and deadlines for the upcoming month.
Painting a picture of your ideal days, weeks, and months gives clarity and confidence. Using a BuJo helps you relax when overloaded with appointments, due dates, and to-do lists.
Creating a customized BuJo requires some study. Formatting each page can get tiresome and time-consuming. Still, after some time, you’ll