By Jacco Blankenspoor

5 Time-Tracking Tools for Web-Addicted Freelancers

By Jacco Blankenspoor

Time is money, right? That’s why there are few things more important to your bottom line than tracking your time.

That’s were time tracking tools come in —  and there are tons of them, good and bad. Let’s separate the wheat from the chaff and find out which ones are worth your while.

All of the reviewed tools include these features:

  • Easy tracking anywhere: you can use timers on both desktop, iOS and Android devices.
  • Extensive reporting: both in clear numbers and in graphs.

Some of these apps also include:

  • Project and client management: directly assign worked hours to a specific project or client, with specified rates.
  • Invoicing: convert billable hours into an invoice for your client.
  • Desktop monitoring: keep track of which applications are used or which sites are visited.

Let’s have a closer look at each of these tools, and see what makes them unique.


Harvest is a popular time tracking tool. It offers all of the features listed above, except for desktop monitoring.

Harvest is perfect if you are running multiple projects with different contributors, tasks and rates.

Harvest comes with a limited free plan, but a more useful unlimited plan comes at $12 a month for a single user.

So, why Harvest?

Harvest is by itself a popular tool. One of the benefits to being famous is getting to work with the other popular kids!

Harvest makes good use of this by integrating with tools like Basecamp (project management), QuickBooks (accounting) and Salesforce (CRM).

Clever project management

Harvest has a very ingenious way of setting up projects. You can specify a project budget with an alert to prevent excesses, and give other contributors insight into the remaining budget. You can also specify different rates based on tasks, contributors, or the full project.

Harvest project management

One project can contain multiple tasks, both billable and non-billable, and you can assign different people to work on the project.

Real-time time sheets

Harvest time sheet

Imagine how this would look if you had several people working for you (including freelancers). Wouldn’t it look amazing? Time logs are shown real-time, so you can track what everyone is doing.

And this is just one part of reporting. You can track expenses per (sub-)project and user, view detailed time sheets and easily determine what needs to be invoiced.


Paymo is the time-tracking tool I use most. I have been using it for years, from the time where there were no useful free alternatives. I still love it.

Paymo is currently in between two versions — an upgrade to the beta version of Paymo 3.0 has been available for quite a while now. I am still using Paymo 2.0, which offers all of the features listed above (as will the final release of Paymo 3.0).

Update Jan 2015: Paymo 2 is no longer available for signups and will be discontinued on March 20, 2015.

Paymo can be used for free if you are a single user, and comes with unlimited projects (though it’s limited to one invoice per month). Upgrades are available from $9.95 a month with two users.

So, why Paymo?

Goal calendar

Paymo goals

Paymo comes with a very convenient goal calendar, which shows you which tasks are nearing their deadline. This helps set your priorities, especially if you’re working on multiple projects at once.

Client portal

Paymo comes with a useful client portal. You can give you clients access to view their invoices and reports.

Desktop monitoring

Paymo Desktop Monitoring

This one is a hidden gem, since you won’t find it on their sales pages. They call it an add-on, but basically it’s just another way of tracking time.

It keeps track of everything you do on your desktop. It checks which program you used, and even which tab (browser) or file (program) you were using. This can be a bit intimidating at first, but it’s perfect if you want to check how many times you visit Facebook each day, for example.

At the end of the day you just match up tasks to the projects you’re working on. You won’t even need to use the timer in this case, and tracking is accurate up to one second. You can even set up rules to automatically link specific applications to a project.


Toggl claims they make time tracking insanely simple. I always love these statements — when they’re true. Is this one?

Toggl doesn’t offer invoicing, but it does offer all of the other features listed above.

Pricing is very simple: just $5 a month per user with no limits. There are two trials: by default you sign up for the limited version (without adding a credit card), and you can upgrade to the premium version if you add payment details.

So, why Toggl?

Desktop monitoring

Toggl comes with an integrated time tracker and desktop monitoring program for your desktop. It shows which slots of time you haven’t tracked during the day, so you can assign that time manually.

Chrome extension

Toggl Chrome

Toggl offers a Chrome extension which can be used for tens of online apps, so you can start tracking right away.

I will use Trello as an example, since SitePoint uses it to manage article publication. When the plugin is active, a small “start timer” button appears on the Trello card.

When I press this, a new task is automatically added to Toggl, and the clock starts ticking.

After I’m done I just stop the timer and the time is logged. All I need to do it assign it to a project and check if it’s billable time or not. It couldn’t be any easier.


Toggl has two familiar layers: project and sub-projects (tasks). It also adds a new concept: workspaces, in which you put one or several projects and users.

This way you can group your projects, which makes for easier managing and reporting. Users can also set up their own work spaces, like for non-billable but productive tasks.


Freckle has a rather unclear sales page. They try to sell a solution by listing problems, but it’s not really clear how they solve these problems until you sign up. But believe me, once inside it’s all crystal clear.

Freckle is very focused on simplifying time tracking. There’s the familiar timer, of course, but they wanted to improve the process of adding manual entries.

Freckle is the most expensive solution we’ll look at here, with their entry plan priced at $19,95 a month for a single user (no usage limits).

So, why Freckle?

Simple manual tracking

Freckle time tracking

Let’s start by looking at how easy it is to add manual entries. I must say, it is very easy indeed.

There is an entry bar at the top of every page. Here you select the date, fill in your spent time, select the project and use a hashtag to define your task.

The hashtag is something I haven’t seen before in time tracking, but it a nice take on the usual task specification. And by adding an simple asterisk (*) you make that tasks unbillable.


Freckle Pulse

Freckle has a convenient way of checking back on time spent. The feature is called “Pulse”, and it shows you a calendar with you entries. Just hover over each day to get a breakdown of project time.

From here you can also easily access the full report for that day and see which activities (hashtags) were logged.

Simple invoicing

The invoicing process won’t cost you much time either. Most of the invoice is filled in based on the time logging you’ve already done. You can send along detailed hour specifications, and opt for direct payment using PayPal.

It’s done faster than with the other tools, while still looking good and professional.


RescueTime has a very different but interesting approach to time tracking.

The focus is on you as a productive user. It’s not so much what you are working on and for whom, but more about how you do it.

You can do this by setting goals on how much you may spend on a specific task and alert you when you go over your alloted time. You can even go as far as blocking specific types of sites that are proven to be distracting to you (there’s Facebook again!). It’s great if you’re low on willpower.

In the end it’s all about how you spent your day. Therefore there is no project management, no invoicing and actually no real timer. All tracking is done unobtrusively, in the background. You have to install a program (or an app on mobile devices) though which all tracking is done.

RescueTime comes with a free plan which allows for tracking time and setting goals. If you want to get serious about your time tracking and add on features (like site-blocking), it will cost you $9 per month.

So, why RescueTime?

RescueTime App

Let’s start by looking at how the tracking is done. As you can see in my screenshot, it’s clearly specified how my total of 11 minutes is spent.

Each activity is rated on a productivity scale. “Very Distracting” sites can be blocked for a given amount of time from the desktop app. When that is enabled, any attempted visit to a distracting site will display an error page.

The productivity scale is customizable, so if social media is your work, not a distraction, RescueTime can still help.

Productivity score

RescueTime Productivity Score

I always like rankings, and I found RescueTime’s “Productivity score” to be very useful. I think we all have these days which quickly fill up with small tasks. That doesn’t feel very productive.

This score tells you whether your instinct is correct or not, which might convince you that the day wasn’t a complete write-off.

Daily Highlight

RescueTime Daily Highlight

Another motivation booster, the Daily Highlight really shows that RescueTime gets what’s important.

The Daily Highlight will show you what you’ve done during the day. You can add accomplishments yourself, which always makes me feel more productive. It’s just a simple snapshot of your day, but over the course of a week this can make the difference between feeling like you’ve wasted your week and knowing that you’ve been on-task.

Summing Up

After reviewing these great tools it’s clear time tracking can be done in a few different ways. You can do it manually if you have the discipline. Or, if you’re more like me, desktop monitoring can be a better way to do it.

Using RecueTime might be a good start if you feel like you are losing hours throughout the day. I know I did, and I really should cut down on Facebook (and stop convincing myself it’s a valid business activity).

In the end, it’s all about making and justifying billable hours, and for this I believe you can’t really go wrong with time tracking.

Let me know how you feel about time tracking in the comments, and which tool you use.

  • disqus_2613Uh7ioo

    I have started using Paymo, I was looking for one of these tools from many days. Your article helped me.
    I wanted to use Rescue time, it looks even free trial is also not allowed now while signup. Thanks Jac.

    • Hi, glad I could help you with this. Regarding the trial, it works in such a way that if you didn’t cancel within 14 days you card gets charged. You do need to enter your credit card details unfortunately. Let me know if you encounter any problems, so I can see if I can contact them. Thanks!

  • str

    I’m looking for a free solution to track time for a small 2 devs team. I’m still looking

    • Arlen Mark

      I will recommend you to give proofhub.com a try. Has features like time
      tracking, gantt chart, to-do’s very easy and feature rich.

    • Hi, someone on Facebook recommend Primaerp.com, which is another Time Tracking tool with a free plan for up to 3 users.

      • Debi

        I use this one and I agree! it’s free and has a lot of features- calendar, timesheet, stopwatch, teamoverview, reports, you name it. For a small to medium-sized business I’d really recommend it! They now also have a billing module, so you can use the tracked time and create bills as well- still free and pretty easy to use. Personally, the android app also makes it simple, since I can now track my time on the go and then just sync it when im back home!

  • Anh Ho

    Very helpful! I’m gonna take RescueTime for a spin. It looks simple and clean.

    • Great, let me know what you think! It’s indeed really simple, and I like their approach :-)

  • Nice writeup! You might also likt to check out Yanomo.com for your time tracking. Syncs with your calendar and works great for teams. Also has invoicing, expenses, to-do’s, projects, flexible activity/rate support and powerful budgeting options.

    Joost Schouten – Yanomo

  • Task Coach is a good free alternative http://taskcoach.org/

  • Christian

    I found this one: http://www.budgetic.com . It’s very easy to use, has time tracking features and do just what I need as freelancer. Give it a try.

  • I am using http://www.invoicera.com and Its just awesome for time tracking and project management requirements. It should be listed among top 5 tools, but never-mind.

  • Stuart Moir

    We use a really cool one called Random247.com, its fairly new but looks to have massive potential

    • Hi, looks promising but for now it’s just an Android or iPhone app for simple time tracking (right?).

      • Stuart Moir

        Hey, thank you for your message.

        We are extremely excited to inform you that starting Wednesday, 30 April 2014,The Random Agency Ltd. has moved its domain name to a new URL. So if you’re looking for mobile application or website development , you’ll have to contact us at…

        We have also updated our email addresses, so please update your records accordingly my new email address is…

        We will still receive your communication however the use of stuart@therandomagency.co.uk will cease over the coming weeks, so please update your details ASAP.
        The Random Agency

  • Hi Arlen, I checked this one out but it seems the free plan does come with 3 users included, but excludes all the features you mention…

    • Arlen Mark

      I will suggest you to please check price page for detailed info on the available features in the packages available. :)

      • Hi Arlen, you’re right that the features you mention are included in the paid plan. But since the question was for a free tool to use for time tracking, I had to mention that this specific feature isn’t in the free plan.

      • str

        Like Arlen said, it’s not really a free solution. Sorry

        • Hi, Proofhub isn’t, but there are a few listed here where are. Did you find any yourself?

  • Paolo

    Great selection, but I quit using web solutions as I’m always on the go. I found this app, Today from http://www.companyons.com, which is really amazing. It’s a productivity app (to-do + reminders + calendar) so I have everything in one place and I can add time to each task. At the end of the week I get my CSV file and I’m ready to prepare invoices in an heartbeat! Have you tried it?

    • Hi Paolo, I haven’t tried it myself but I’m not a big fan of using an mobile app for everything. It surely should be included, but most of my work is done on a fixed computer where I prefer a widget on the side. But it looks nice, couldn’t find anything on pricing though…

  • Hi Mark. It was on the short list for the top 5, but I found it rather expensive compared to those who made the list. The higher price wouldn’t be the biggest problem if they compensate it with mind blowing features, but in my opinion they aren’t. But they were a serious contender :-)

  • Hi Christian, thank you for listing this one. It seems a perfect tool if you need just time tracking, for a very low price.

  • Hi, thank you for commenting. Is it me, or does it seem a bit dated? I couldn’t find a real time tracker (stopwatch), which means making manual entries. It does look like a great tool to keep track of tasks, and being free surely helps :-)

    • John Freier

      This was actually the only app I could find a nice, basic, timesheet functionality with a timer for different tasks on it.. *For Free* which was all I was looking for the whole time. All of other apps are probably great for in depth time tracking, but when all you want is a simple task list with some timers for each task, this actually was the first one to win. And I tried 3 or 4 of the previously recommended ones..

      Thanks @dataweb:disqus

  • Ah, a fellow Dutchy :-) Your tool looks great,and the syncing is a nice feature. Pricing seems reasonable too. The trial time is really generous but just curious: How did you come up with 47 days ;-)?

    • joostschouten

      Hi Jacco, Dutch indeed and thanks for the kind words. 47 days was an idea from our Marketing manager. It’s different and thus it sticks :)

  • amit d

    Amazing work, this article is for every freelancer.
    Well done !!!

  • Hi Jacco,

    I’d like to suggest Fanurio (http://www.fanuriotimetracking.com) which is a time tracking and billing software application, highly appreciated by freelancers for its intuitive interface, flexible timer and ability to produce detailed invoices.

    Fanurio is not free but it has a free trial. It costs 59 USD (which means about $5/month for the first year) and you can use it for life.

    I know that there are many freelancers who prefer to use a desktop application in order to keep their data on their own computers. Since Fanurio is a desktop application, it integrates very well with the platforms it runs on. On OS X, you can easily access timers from the the menu bar and from the dock icon menu. On Windows, you can start a new timer or control the active timer from the thumbnail toolbar or from the tray icon. You can also use global hotkeys to control the timers from within any running application.

    Fanurio is used by many freelancers not just to track time but to bill their clients as well. Fanurio can export invoices to HTML, PDF, Microsoft Word 2007, OpenOffice OpenDocument and other formats so they can be printed or e-mailed. Invoice templates can be created manually, with a visual editor (Adobe Dreamweaver, Microsoft Word or OpenOffice) or with the built-in template editor.

    I hope this helps.

    • Hi Nicolae, looks interesting but I think having a mobile app would attract an additional audience (I myself prefer desktop tracking, but use the mobile timer occasionally if I have to).

  • NickMinolich

    What about integrated solutions that do everything to client management, to time tracking to invoicing? There are some very good free ones (like Bitrix24 or any of its clones)

    • I certainly love the sales page :-) And the product looks really interesting. I haven’t heard of it before though, while the 175.000+ organisations number should make it one of the largest players in the field… Too bad the time tracking feature is only included in the most (very) expensive version.

  • Great list. I would like to suggest http://www.proofhub.com another great application for freelancers. It has a simple interface and users do not face any difficulty in using it. No training sessions needed for its use. It offers features like timesheet, to-do’s, gantt charts, group chat, event, calendars, etc.

  • Hi, it’s fine by me but I believe comments close after a certain amount of time.

  • Hi Leesa, Arlen Mark mentioned this one as well. If I can make a suggestions then it would be to offer a free plan with more features. I think that would really help in attracting more users.

  • IMHO, it is better to have a project management tool and a time tracking tool part of the same app – something like Brightpod.com.

    • Susan

      Does brightpod have a stopwatch feature to track time or do you have to enter it manually?

  • Saleem P

    You can also check out Solo (http://getsoloapp.com), which is a free time tracking and project management app. If you need invoicing and team functionality there is a paid version called Duet (http://duetapp.com)

  • Hi, those look both quite nice! But are these self-hosted only?

    • Saleem P

      Yes, they’re both self hosted. A good alternative for anyone who wants more control over their data or doesn’t want the monthly fees from SaaS. They’re super simple to install as well. The process is similar to installing WordPress and shouldn’t take longer than 5 minutes for most users.

      • You’re right, and the product looks solid, so I encourage readers to try this one out as well. Thanks!

  • Hi Sahil, I would guess you would like this approach, being one of the builders of Brightpod ;-) While the app looks good, the pricing is a bit vague. You mention 15 projects for the starter plan, but are the live projects or are archived projects counted for as well?
    P.s. I like the Buzz page :-)

    • Only active projects are counted. Archived projects donot count :) Glad you liked the Buzz page.

  • Greg Blass

    Harvest all the way. I’ll never go back.

  • Frank Ferenz

    Hi, thanks for posting this list. My tip is Kanban Tool. I use it to plan my jobs, collaborate with my clients and track how much time I spent on each task. Also, I use it to keep everything in one place – important deadlines, ideas and files.

  • Hi, thanks for your comment. What do you most prefer on Harvest if I may ask?

    • Greg Blass

      First of all, only $12 a month. 2nd – it just works and easily allows me to track my time, manage clients and projects, and when I want an invoice, boom its done, and professional. The user interface is clean and intuitive.

  • Hi Frank, thank you for contributing! I checked out Kanban, and I really like the screenshot on it’s homepage :-) But it looks more like a project management tool, and less like a time tracking tool though. Or am I wrong?

    • Frank Ferenz

      It fulfills both functions :-) I prefer, if it is possible, to use one tool for everything.

  • That’s great feedback, thanks!

  • Hi Jacco, thanks for the post! This is a neat list, indeed. Although for me, as a sole freelancer, these project management tools are a bit too much. I mean, I’m a complete minimalist at times, I would probably use a pomodoro if it had Dropbox sync. For now, I use Mobile Worker (http://www.mworker.com). It’s not perfect, yet very simple and straight-to-the-point. Saves my time on time tracking.

  • Jacob Wilson

    Hi Jacco, thanks for a great article. I suggest checking out Timeneye Time Tracking (http://www.timeneye.com), I’m a great fan, it focus on simplicity and integrates with Basecamp and Redbooth.

  • Great reviews, Jacco. Have you by any chance came across Time Doctor? It is what we are using. We are a team of full time remote workers though. We rely on virtual collaboration and this is how we efficiently track and monitor the time we spend work. We love how it encourages us to stay productive. You may want to check it out too. :)

  • Pollard5150

    I use tick (tickspot.com) for my time tracking and its been great. I would like to see how you think that tool compares with some these

  • Magda Rogóż

    Great article. Have you ever tried TimeCamp (https://www.timecamp.com/)? This is an easy tool for manual and automatic time tracking. And it integrates with numerous tools like Podio, Basecamp, Trello, Asana, Pivotal Tracker, Teamwork and many more.

  • Hi, I believe I checked this one out for this article, don’t know for sure why it wasn’t included but I certainly encourage readers to give it a try. Thank you for sharing your experiences!

  • Hi, at first glance it seems to be in line with Paymo, but pricing is a bit steep though. Free plan should include more running products, but that’s me :-)

    • Pollard5150

      Yea i like the way its priced (per open project vs per user). So with unlimited users my various clients can log in to view everything and I don’t have to worry about being charged more money.

  • Hi Jacob, site is a bit slow for me so couldn’t find anything what I want, but it seems only mobile apps are used for time tracking?

    • Jacob Wilson

      Using Timeneye you can track time from the web app too. It integrates with Google Calendar too.

  • Hi! I am not a big fan of mobile only tools, but I see why someone would appreciate Mworker. But it seems it’s only available for Android devices, leaving out iPhone users?

    • Jacco, yeah, it’s a bit odd. Although they’re supposedly launching a web app soon for businesses, so the iPhone app might be on its way as well. But I can only speculate on that. :)

  • Mary North

    Hi Jacco. There are lots of tools out there for freelancers! Did you see timesheets.com in your research for the post? They do project time tracking and are totally free for freelancers. The full software is available free for one person. Between their account codes, projects, and customers you can run just about any kind of report, which is really nice for billing.

  • Zula

    Hello Jacco! Thank you for sharing, it’s an amazing help to my collection of productivity apps. I will definitely check out some of them, though I’ve got used to easytimetracking.net . It’s really useful for a team of workers, nevertheless, I suppose it’s worth attention, especially after they have launched the on-line version. The timer is my saviour, because sometimes I forget to track my working time =) So check it out sometime!

    Thanks a lot!

  • gigi_igig

    Hi Jacco, great review! Talking about simplicity, I’d take a look at http://www.cloudtimr.com/, it doesn’t have many features but it’s focused on usability and specific for freelancers/single users.
    Thanks! Luigi

  • Not yet. But we have plans to include this.

  • Janek Godlewski

    I use TimeCamp (www.timecamp.com). It’s totally great for team, because it gives you all data about time spending in one place and it’s very precise tool.

  • Nick Waan

    Take a look at time tracker Yaware.Online http://www.yaware.com. Very simple, gives detailed reports about work day. Good for office workers and freelancers. Hope it`s gonna be useful.

  • Olha Trophimova

    Thank you for the inspiration! We use Yaware.Online for time tracking, it’s very simple and convenient. Did you hear about it?

  • qualitypointopm

    i like toggl. But i use another simple Php timesheet which is easy to track our work.

  • John William

    HI Jaco,
    I am currently using “Invoicera” for Time Tracking purposes in my business. And when I was in hunt I did find Invoicera mentioned in the Top listings for the Time Tacking software’s at various blogs. And I din’t find it here in your listing. I am sharing the link of some blogs for your reference, please check if you need to reorder your list.




  • Николай Новиков

    usable online timers for every task. no registration http://nebesa.tk

  • I use timecamp too. The time spending is detail, and can be moved to another time record.

  • Michael Bergeron

    Try this one: BizViz (https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.MikeTheAndroidFarmer.BizVizAuto). This app. is truly automatic, you put in your location once, and then via GPS it automatically tracks when you enter or leave work.

    I have it setup so that my phone vibrates when I enter or leave work. When I start walking into the office I feel it vibrate and it’s like I punched in, and the same when I leave. The only time I have to actually start the app. is at the end of the week when I email myself a csv file containing my hours that I copy
    directly into my timecard.

    It also has the capability to track and invoice your mileage.

    Give it a try.

  • Jonathan

    Nice comparisons/reviews Jacco! Another tool I would like to add is Saus (https://saus.us). It does not have a stopwatch, but adding entries manually is very easy! Have a look, it is currently free to use ;)

  • Good comparison. I’ve been using OfficeMA Timesheet (http://www.officema.co.uk) which does timesheets, tasks, revenue, budget, etc.., I spent most of my time developing/working in Chrome and it has a Chrome extension (https://chrome.google.com/webstore/detail/officema-timesheet-timer/cgeoeefakhnlmohgklmpkabhgbmflooc) which is handy when I’m already using Chrome

  • Kevin Peter

    I now have the problem of jumping between these apps to try and adapt with the features and interface. Though most of these help with efficiency and organizing, all I feel is the need to have a single system do the tasks.

  • Gabriel Costa

    Thanks for the reviews Jacco. Do you consider making a new list for 2015? If so, would be great tio see your opinion on some of the tools mentioned here in the comments. I would add primaERP (www.primaerp.com) to the list. Been using both for my work in the company and for the freelance jobs I take every now and then and I am quite satisfied with it. It connects and takes entries from Outlook and Google Calendar, which for me is a plus.

  • For timesheet reporting, I’d highly recommend TimeSheet Reporter (http://www.timesheetreporter.com), since this allows you to report time based on your Outlook calendar appointments, which is really nice.




  • Robert Maxwell

    Your insightful review needs an update-Paymo only allows three projects for a free user.

  • Елена Федорова

    I use free online Time Tracking primaERP

  • Jennifer Lopez

    This was a great post! Thanks for sharing these helpful tools and tips, I could really
    use them! . Do you ever try TemplateToaster tool for building websites . As a Freelancer I am using this tool from the last few months. It is really very advanced and updated and saves my lot of time . I suggest you to add this tool .

  • jturnquist

    Good list. I’ve tried toggle and feckle. My favorite, which is not listed here, is http://www.timepanther.com . It supports time reports, data exporting, billing information.. It organizes timers by project and client, which I find very convenient. Wouldn’t use anything else.

  • Jake McCoy

    I’ve been trying this Practicepanther software,
    and works
    better than some of the other software
    I tried to use. It is pretty easy to use. And I tried this practicepanther which is delightfully simple and serves all of my
    needs. The best as it’s easy to use so far…

  • Great list Jacco! Have you hear about Hubstaff? As a remote employee, it’s what I use in tracking my time while working on my tasks. It does not only track your time but it also help you track your activity levels (with screenshots). You can try and check it out.

  • George Cooper

    Thank you for the post! I was looking for free and convenient time tracker for a long time. I used many time trackers like toggl, zoho,rescue time, but found TMetric. It integrates with trello, asana, redmine. I like this time tracker very much

  • Hal Withering

    I use http://www.timogix.com. It doesn’t have stopwatch but is simple and has a free version.

  • Bang

    When we miss deadline, then, next month our managers provide us to use sun and shadow for time tracking…

  • Magdalena Mozgawa

    That’s a really comprehensive list. If I could add one more tool to the list, I’d recommend trying out teamdeck — it allows to schedule people and resources and time-track their work. It helps to check whether any resources are underutilized, and of course Project Managers don’t have to prepare timesheets in Excel or anything like that :)

  • Ava Raynott

    Nice list! Using a time management tool can be of great help in working efficiently. I’ve tried Evernote, its good! But have you ever heard of proofhub? Its a great task and time management tool. Features like calendar, automatic time tracker and much more will help you to record every hour spent on each task and project. I find it the best! Worth using.

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