The Wilkii Planner* claims it can help beat procrastination and boost productivity but can it help those of us with ADHD?

*I am an Amazon Associate link and I may receive a commission if you buy through the link.

The Basics:
Size: A5
13 weeks, undated
Colors: Available in six colors
Cover Type: Black – Vegan Leather
Colors – Eco Cloth (looks like linen)
Price: $32

Inside the box:
Growth Sticker for your weekly score
Postcard with a QR code to get the PDF guide and videos
Two ribbons, pocket in the back, elastic belly band

wilkii planner

I love the QR code on the postcard! It’s awesome to have both a written guide with photos and video for different types of learning. The guides walk you through the planner and how to use it.

I sometimes think staring at a blank planner page can cause us to freeze and not know where to start. Having a guide helps you see how others use it and help you decide how you are going to make it work.

When you first open the planner, your first spread is the wellness wheel. It is like programs like MakseLife and Level 10 Life. You get five areas of your life to rate and set goals for. The layout and idea of this page are simple which is helpful for those of us with ADHD. We aren’t overwhelmed with areas to set goals for.

The goal setting is very simple.

The planner asks, “During the next 3 months I will…” and you get three lines per category. It’s simple and should be easy. With the planner being 13 weeks, you are e goal per month.

The only con with the wellness wheel pages is there was nothing in the pdf or videos for it. You are kind of left figuring these pages out for yourself.

Turning the page, we start with the monthly pages.

All three monthly spreads are at the beginning. For me, I prefer a planner to go monthly, weekly, and daily then next month. I get for undated planners having the months in the front makes more sense. I would need to mark the monthly pages and make an effort to flip back to them.

monthly spread

The monthly pages have a large note section on the right-hand side but the con to that is the daily squares are very small. I would be able to fit in one thing each day. If you have small handwriting this may not be an issue.

There is also a lot of wasted space on the monthly spreads. There is an inch on both the top and bottom that could have been better utilized. I would have liked to see a half inch across the top, make the bottom space larger and make the daily squares bigger. Then you can have a small notes column and a notes section along the bottom.

After the monthly pages it is labeled daily but it is a bit misleading.

It is both your weekly and daily pages. You get a two-page weekly spread followed by a two-page spread for the seven weekdays, a weekly review, and a setup for the next week. This setup continues for all 13 weeks.

Starting with the weekly spread, we have a column on the left side titled legend. You can put in an area of your life (school, work, kids, fitness, etc) and add a colored pen or highlighter to help time-block all areas of your life. Color coding is a great way to know what you have going on each day. I think this is great that you get a legend each week. You can change and update as your needs change.

weekly spread

You have a vertical column (approx 1.3″) for each day of the week (Sunday start). The actual space to write on is about an inch. Again, hard for those of use with BIG writing but doable.

The hours start at 6 am and go through 10 pm with the half-hour listed. I love that they go from 6 am to 10 pm as many planners will end the day at 7 or 8 pm. It is also great that they included the half hours. Many of these planners will put the hour and a line then the next hour and a line with no room to put events that start at 2:30.

Not all events are scheduled on the hour!

Next, we have our daily spreads. You get two pages per day, so lots of room to map out your day, make notes, or even doodle if that’s what you need!

The first page is your daily plan. You have room for three power hour tasks. These are your top three, what you absolutely gotta do. There is room to put in the time and how long it took. Next, you have four today’s tasks for those little things you can knock out. Maybe you need to fold your laundry or schedule an appointment, you can add those to your today’s tasks.

There is then space for four scheduled events such as appointments or meetings. And then three impromptu tasks for those things that come up throughout the day. The bottom of the page has a spot to mark which wellness wheel area you are going to take action to grow.

On the second page, you get a mindscape area for whatever you need it for, It is a dot grid space approximately 4.6″ across and 3″ tall.

daily spread

Next, you have your daily score section. Each task area has a point value assigned (4, 2, and 1). You will add up your score for each task you completed and see what kind of day you had (weak, average, strong, and outstanding). There is a space to record your score.

The bottom has space for nightly reflection including lessons learned, positive attributes you displayed, and if you prepared for tomorrow

The setup of the daily page is great. It makes you prioritize what is important and what is and if I have time/energy type task. It also has you thinking about the next day (if you remember to do your nightly reflection).

At the end of the seven days, you get a weekly review. This time you will ad up all your daily scores and see what kind of week you had. Then you record your score on the growth sticker. This is a great way to see how your productivity changes over time.

We all think progress is a straight line but it’s not. It goes all over.

I like the idea of the daily and weekly score with the growth tracker but I also know I wouldn’t use it consistently. I would start off strong and then stop. Then a few weeks later I might try it again.

weekly review spread

I get the idea behind it is the gamification and making it fun for the ADHD brain. I would start doing it the first week or so but after that, I would stop. I might just put what I feel my score would be without adding up the points too.

Everyone is different and the daily score might work for you!

After the weekly score, you get four questions for reflection. I think the questions are great and can help you look back at what you did (or didn’t do) and plan for the coming week.

The second page is my favorite part of the planner. It is “Next Week Set-Up” and you get a bunch of lines to list tasks, their due dates, and priority level that you would like to get done.

I would use this to list out everything I know I have going on next week then go through the past week and pull out things I need to migrate. At the end of each day, I highlight the tasks I didn’t get to and need to move so it’s easy to list them out.

Having a spot to put them all is awesome! Then you aren’t flipping back and forth more than needed. You have everything in one spot, you can assign it a date, and a priority.

Lastly, there is space to enter three people you will reach out to. I’m not sure I would use this but it is a nice touch.

At the back of the book, you get six dot grid pages for notes, future planning, or whatever you need. The paper is smooth and thick. It holds up to most pens and highlighters with little ghosting (Ohuhu Metallic Dot Marker) and zero bleed-through. There was minimal ridging from the ballpoint pen.

The back cover on mine is bent a little by the elastic band. The front is fine and this would be something I could live with.

Overall, the Wilkii Planner would help someone with ADHD plan, be more productive, and help with procrastination. (I’m always gonna procrastinate, some things will take me forever to do).

Would you use the Wilkii planner? What are your pros and cons?

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Categories: Planning


Jenna Volden has a degree in business and has spent the last 10 plus years working for others. She believes it is time to start her own photography and writing business. She enjoys running, coffee and helping others achieve their goals. Gluten-free foods are a lifestyle, not a choice, for her due to celiac disease. She is currently based in Phoenix, Arizona.