2013 calendar

Our 2013 calendar template is Adobe PDF formatted and instantly downloadable.

Simply download and print. Add your own plans and projects. Print as you need. Bookmark this site for when you need more calendar templates.

Calendars To Print offers you free printable calendars carefully formatted for your needs.

Whether you’re after downloadable calendars or need better time management, our calendars are easily printed on any printer after download.

The 2013 calendar looks like:

2013 calendar year download

2013 calendar year
Download your calendar here – it’s completely free.

2013 calendar yearly (US Size)

The 2013 calendar comes in a Adobe Acrobat PDF format. Download to your hard drive
and open and print. All you need to do is add in your own details, dates and projects.

How to use your 2013 calendar:

This calendar template comes in 1 size: US format which is about 5.5 inches by 8.5 inches. Click the download link to get your calendar. And by the way, make sure to tell your friends about this site too by ‘sharing’ us on Facebook or Google Plus!

The particular calendar 2013 template above is a full year calendar starting at January 2013 and finishing December 2013. This calendar comes unzipped as a simple Adobe PDF, with 2 pages at 6 months each page.

“I am definitely going to take a course on time management… just as soon as I can work it into my schedule.”
— Louis E. Boone.

Today’s printable calendar tip:

“The Benefits of Time Management”

It’s said that time waits for no one. With today’s fast-paced and potentially stressful lifestyle, you really need to balance a constant juggle of work, family life and social life. It’s easy to take your eye off the ball and let one of those elements suffer. But being organized shouldn’t be left to chance – it really does require some effort and it pays off in the end.

Fortunately numerous books have been written on the subject, not to mention courses and workshops to teach us the methods and benefits of time management. The Filofax, (highly popular in the 1980s), introduced the first concept of laying down a format for dividing up time.

You, on the other hand, may prefer software applications that follow similar principles. (Then there’s things-to-do lists which are highly love-able too!)

Whichever tool you prefer, prioritizing is the key; otherwise there are too many paths to wander down and get lost in. You really need to have an end goal in sight; otherwise specific tasks lose their sense of identity. Ask yourself, where would you like to be in five year’s time? (Or ten or fifteen?) You also have to consider your surroundings, work colleagues (if you must!) or family members.

Once you’ve formalized a clear goal, there are targets to decide in order of chronology and importance. It’s the most satisfying feeling in the world to tick off those ‘project completed’ boxes. Daily, weekly and monthly tasks should be set out in detail. Of course, not everything always goes to plan so allow for some flexibility.

And you need to have realistic targets too. Neither underestimate nor overestimate what can be achieved.

Everyone likes to be in control but you must learn to delegate or say goodbye to leaving the office on time. Another important aspect of the benefits of time management is self discipline. Procrastination doesn’t get the job done, (you really notice this if you’re working from home) and the monthly report won’t write itself. But, do reward yourself with a little rest and recreation after you’ve achieved those targets. It’s not all about just work!