To do post it

NI QIN/Getty

You already use them to jot down to-dos, take messages, and remember your keys on the way out the door, but that’s not all these handy notes can do. Try using them all over the house with these ideas.

1. Clean up your keyboard.
The squares’ sticky-but-not-too-sticky sides are great for collecting small bits of dirt and dust that crowd your computer.

2. Mark cables.
Tear off the sticky part of the note, and wrap it around electrical cords to differentiate between appliances plugged into a full surge protector.

3. Catch dust while drilling.


Lifehacker got this clever tip from a reader: Stick up a note to minimize falling dust clean-up when drillling a hole in your wall.

4. Color-code your family.
If you often leave handwritten notes for your family, assign every person a specific color. Then, when they see you’ve left a note, they’ll know its for them without even having to read it.

5. Make a flexible dinner plan.

30 Handmade Days

Mique at 30 Handmade Days uses just one sheet of paper in her binder to plan meals. Each week, she plots out her new list with Post-it notes, which can be easily moved around if plans change (as they often do!).

6. Use a note as a coaster.
In pinch, grab a few sticky notes and place them under a cold drink. You’ll need more than one to make sure the liquid doesn’t seep through, and avoid using notes in neon or oversatured hues — their colors might run and stain your furniture.

7. Remind kids to do chores.

Tatertots & Jello

Jen at Tatertots & Jello created this clever chore chart with Post-It notes. She sticks up her kids’ duties for the week, and when they’ve finished the task they remove the note to mark that it’s done.

8. Hold little pieces in place.


Use the sticky side of the note to keep screws, nails, or tacks from rolling away when you’re working on a DIY project.

9. Tear a makeshift label.
Obviously, these notes make great labels, but if you need one that won’t flap in the wind, tear off just the sticky part before you write on it.

10. Print out a sweet note.

Studio DIY

With this clever trick, you can print directly onto sticky notes: Print out your words or design on regular paper, and then place the stickies directly over where you want the design to be. Then, run the page with the notes through the printer again. Kelly at Studio DIY made this cute anniversary project to show off this technique.

TELL US: How do you use sticky notes around the house?

More Clever Household Tricks:
• 16 Smart Ways to Use Rubber Bands
• 11 Problems Solved With Adhesive Hooks
• New Ways to Use a Lint Roller

Photos: Getty, Lifehacker, 30 Handmade Days, Tatertots & Jello, Imgur

Get creative with Post it Notes! We love all these fun Post it Note ideas:

Post It Notes are wonderful – how did we ever live without them? You can write a note and stick it anywhere for yourself or someone else to find. We are wowed by some of these amazing and creative ways to use a simple sticky note! Check out all the cool ideas below for all sorts of brilliant post it note DIY ideas.

1. Post it Note Party Decor | Angus Fergusson

2. Post It Calendar | Giddy Giddy

3. DIY Post It Note printed message | Studio DIY

4. Post it note carnation | I Heart Jenny’s Art

5. Post it Note Grad Party Guest Book | Martha Stewart

6. Star Wars Mural made of Post it Notes !! | Design You Trust

7. Sticky Note Safe | The Best Hobbies Blog


9. Make a DIY Lampshade | Fab DIY

10. Easy Owl Piñata | Red Ted Art

11. Meal Planning Made Easy | 365ish Pins

12. Post it Note Art Gallery | BoraBora Hut

13. Origami Box | Instructables

14. Post it Note Heart | Love Lives Here Tumblr

15. Giant post it note birthday number | 100 Layer Cake

16. Color Your Dashboard Lights | Pop Sugar

17. DIY Rotating Goals List | Pop Sugar

18. Post it Note Christmas Wreath | Post it Artists

19. Giant post it note Dahlia Flower | Krokotak

20. Post it Note Art | Rebecca Murtaugh

21. Post it Note PacMan Window Display | Dorkly

22. Giant Thank You Card with post it note messages | Flap Jack Educational Resources

23. DIY Travel Coloring Cases | Family Fresh Meals

24. DIY Post it Note Piñata | Brooklyn Bride

25. Giant Spider Man post it note mural | Post it War

26. Tiny House shaped Post it Notes | Amazon

Doesn’t this list make you want to do something fun with post it notes?!

*OPD: 5/14/15

10 Unbelievably Creative Things to Do With Post-it Notes

Thanks to these bright-yellow sticky squares, we get to write down our ‘To Do’ lists, which makes our day progress as planned. However, there are ample other creative things to do with post-its, like this wall clock, where you can put your creativity to good use.

Post-it Note Boxes

Folding and forming various shapes is one of the best creative uses for post-its. It could be a box, a small rectangular container, or a tiny trolley to don a toy truck.

Sticky Notes Garland/Braid

Try using the small and long strips of post-it notes to create a pretty garland. You can easily stick them onto each other and create a colorful pattern. Or, weave three different colored-strips and form a braid.

Post-it on the Glass

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Let’s Work Together!

This creative idea with post-it notes will surely be a pleasant reminder of the Pac-Man loved by all. Easy to create, you can also play around with its shape, add black eyes and nose, to make it more lively.

Collage from Post-it Notes

Choose a theme and fill up any of your walls at the office or at home with a vibrant collage made from sticky notes. Ask everyone to leave a message for their loved ones in words, symbols, cartoons, and in as many colors as they can, to make a wall of love.

Fridge Art with Post-it Notes

If you want to go beyond the tiny fridge magnets to make your fridge look like a piece of exquisite art, fill it with post-its. Take a shape, character, image, or anything you like, and create a replica of that on the fridge door using sticky notes.

Hide the Office Space in Post-its

As funny as it may sound, but this is one of the craziest creative things to do with post-its. Pick a color, and just go about covering each and every inch of the wall, desk, or shelf with the same colored notes.

Sticky Notes Lantern and Lampshade

For those who fancy beautiful paper lanterns, this is a great idea to get craftsy with post-it notes, to make a really cool lantern or a lampshade. Layering and patchwork is what will add to the beauty of the shapes of the lantern.

Post-it Note Superheroes

Let the world know how big a fan you are of your favorite superhero. Plan it out and craft it with detail. You will have to chop off the post-it notes quite meticulously to get that perfect imagery onto a wall. But of course, you wouldn’t mind all the effort, would you?

Post-it Notes Photo Frame

Stick bright-yellow and orange post-it notes around any of your pictures to create a photo frame for the picture. It can be a single-color or multi-color arrangement. Another creative idea is to use smaller post-it strips in a crisscross manner as a border to the frame.

Post-it Notes Dress

If you really love your sticky notes very much, why not make a dress out of them? Lighter shades of post-it notes will look better as the base color, to which you can add some dark-colored decorative items.

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Let’s Work Together!

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Stupid Science: I compared 23 sticky notes to help you spare wallet and planet


How many times have you moved a sticky note around, clustered it with some others, only to find it on the ground when you go back to the whiteboard after lunch break?

Since spatial position usually encodes information (or at least it should because human brains will believe it does anyway), falling stickies means lost information.

Experimental process

I set up two different testing grounds to simulate common situations.

Hey, somebody asked for it.

One on a South-facing modern glass window: perfectly flat surface exposed to direct sunlight (Paris in August, 15–32°C, 160h of cumulated sunlight), ventilation holes and window next to it always open to ensure humidity variation. Since humidity is more controlled in offices, this simulates a whiteboard over a longer time

Yellow is hours of sunlight, red is max temperature, blue is min temperature. Data from MeteoFrance.

The other trial surface was a painted wall in the same room: same humidity variations but never exposed to direct sunlight, and slightly grainier. This simulates an office wall over a longer time.

I obviously stuck notes following best practice, ensured equal force was applied on all of them, and thoroughly cleaned both surfaces beforehand.


All stickies were much more stable than expected. None fell over 30 days! I suspect this is the consequence of using my full weight to stick them, as that was the only way to ensure consistent force.

Another hypothesis was that they went straight from pack to wall and the glue was more efficient this way, but I ran a parallel experiment over two hours trying to measure after how many sticking-unsticking cycles the glue would run out, and it turns out the limit is above 150. I could measure no difference in falling tendencies. Even with a fan under the note for 5 minutes. Crazy, right.

It also appears that there is no perceivable change in stickiness between 20 days and 30 days. In a similar fashion, the window surface increases overall stickiness, but products fared comparably on both surfaces. Put otherwise, either the glue is poor right from the start and for all surfaces, or it has good chances to stay for long.


Since I received each model on a different date, I could not have 30 days of exposure for all of them. However, since days 20 and 30 had no difference in measured stickiness for models that were exposed that long, and since wall surface simply made it easier to spot glue failure without changing tendencies, it is sufficient to observe the wall at day 20.

I rated each model based on the following scale:

Adherence distribution

  • 5 = perfect adherence
  • 4 = tooting visible on detailed inspection
  • 3 = tooting visible 1 meter afar
  • 2 = not readable from all angles
  • 1 = about to fall

You should thus prefer one of the 8 products with the best glue, especially if you intend to leave your stickies on the wall for a long time: the 3M Post-It Recycled or Super Sticky models, the Cosanter JinXin, Lyreco, Q-Connect, Stick’N or Tartan. Other brands can still have good sticking power, but I won’t list all of them inline. You can look at the data if you’re curious 😉

Ink penetration

Write down your idea on that sticky note with a marker (properly), remove it from the pack and stick it on the wall (properly), correct a typo on it, realise that you stained both the wall and the second sticky. Rage.

Sticky notes that let ink go through are at best environmental and financial waste, at worst used as an unreadable medium by participants.

Markers have different inks and solvents, ranging from very light (like a pen) to very strong (like a paint marker). In order to represent that range, I taped 6 of them together, ensured their tips were perfectly aligned, and pushed that tool on the stickies packs.

I hit stickies packs strongly with that tool from about 10 cm above, and kept pushing down for 5 seconds.

I then counted the visible dots on each following note. In order to reduce variation, I repeated that process 3 times for each product.

I counted dots on each note, and took the mean of the three runs. For example, for the series on the left, each column is a run. The first note (obviously) has all 6 tips visible. Two tips always leak on the sticky that comes next on the pack, thus mean is 2 for note 2. The third note has one run with 0 dots, one with 1 dot, one with 2 dots. The mean is thus (0+1+2)/3 = 1.

I counted means this way until note 6 (no model leaked beyond that point, which is already considerable). It is worth noting, however, that leaking in this stress-test trial does not mean leakage would be systematically observed in standard usage: the pressure applied is much stronger and much longer.

Distribution of mean ink penetration by note depth. Colour intensity represents number of models leaking that number of dots on that note.

Even with the importance of the applied stress, the range of possibilities is very wide, as shown in the distribution graph. Two models never leaked beyond note 2 (3M Recycled Post-It and Stick’N Pop-up Notes), while some kept leaking until note 6 (notably NiceDay, which consistently let one marker type through).

Green means no leakage, yellow means lower-than-median leakage, red means above or equal leakage.

In order to ease comparison across dimensions, I computed an index for the “ink penetration” dimension. This index normalises the means for all notes to a mark from 0 to 5. Look at the data if you want the exact formula.

Ease of opening

The brainstorming session starts. One participant runs out of sticky notes. As you’re well prepared, you take a new pack out of your bag.

“Does anyone have scissors?” Nope. Two minutes of fighting with plastic wrapping ensue. It was a fun break, but the participant lost focus and forgot their idea.

Purely human-based and biaised. I rated each pack from 1 (impossible to open without a cutting utensil) to 5 (excellent affordance and usage of the self-opening device). I did not get all models as new packs, some are consequently not rated in this dimension.

Distribution of ease of opening the pack

Packaging does not seem to be an integral part of product design for most brands. The ones that are awarded a 5 clearly show a precut easy opening (3M Post-it Recycled), or a ribbon to tear the plastic wrapping : Cosanter, Idena, Q-Connect, Paperfoxx and Tesa.

The worst rankings were for a few brands seemingly taking pleasure in using the most shreddable plastic wrapping with strong glue (Snopake), or in suggesting ways to open that are even less productive than tearing the packaging apart (Stick’N Pop-up notes).

The case of 3M plastic-wrapped products (i.e. all but Recycled Post-it Notes) is interesting. Indeed, the precutting does work very well if you know how to use it (see video). Functionality is good, but discoverability is so bad this package-opening tutorial is the most popular video in the series!

Very simple: divide the price of a pack by the number of stickies in it 😉 I did not take transportation costs into account as they are not linear, and can be offset if you buy other products in the same order.

Prices can vary over time due to dynamic pricing in online retailers. It is also possible that you will get different prices depending on the retailer, or get a sale or a discount. I minimised this effect by recording only the standard prices of a single retailer (Amazon), over a single week. The main aim being to compare prices relatively to each other, I believe this allows for a fair evaluation of the incurred costs.

Distribution of the prices of a single sticky note

Prices vary wildly from the cheapest Chinese product with notes worth less than a cent to the fanciest at a sixth of an euro a piece.

I did not buy the few even more expensive products for this study, as they are too expensive to be considered in a professional usage anyway.

The median price is 0.02 €, and anything more expensive than 0.05 € a note is clearly a ripoff.

I normalised these results on a 0 to 5 scale simply by linearly rating the price from most expensive (0) to least expensive (5).


A displeasing smell is not only a matter of comfort. Smell indeed mostly comes from solvent, which means it can be a sign of harmful chemicals used in the adhesive that you’re going to put your hands on and let evaporate in your working space for days.

Beyond the (admittedly limited) risk to health of small doses, an uncomfortable smell on pack opening is always a distraction to the group, and can induce headaches in the most sensitive participants.

Once again, easy and biased. If I don’t smell anything when I open the pack, I award 5. The worse and longer it smells, the less points.

Distribution of (lack of) smell

The vast majority of products have no smell at all when opened. But the worst, Tiger Block, had me breathing through the mouth for about 10 minutes.

The case of the Tartan brand is interesting. Indeed, it disappoints in the smell dimension, while it scored well everywhere else. Concurrently, while this brand is basically nonexistent on the internet, its production address is… the same as 3M’s! I thus suspected this product to be a “noname” cheaper version of the 3M Post-it Notes, but at least the solvent used is different.


We know what stickies are for, but we don’t often think about where they come from and where they go when they die 😉

As agile or collective intelligence professionals, wouldn’t it be fitting that we ensure the sustainability of the tools we use to help others reach sustainable efficiency?

To Post-it or Not to Post-it

Even in the conservation lab of the Smithsonian Institution Archives, land of acid-free bookmarks and conservation-grade adhesives, I recently found myself looking high and low for a practical Post-it note. It was the perfect way to temporarily label a jar of adhesive for one day’s use, instead of cutting out a small piece of paper and taping it to the jar. So much extra work! Created around 1960 by Art Fry and Silver Spencer (legend has it that they were trying to create a strong, durable adhesive but kept making this weak low-tack adhesive by accident), the humble Post-it note is now a fixture of office culture. So simple and easy to use, what is there not to love about them?!

Well…unfortunately, this bright and useful invention has a darker side for librarians and archivists around the world. Not too long ago, conservation scientists at the National Archives and Records Administration conducted a battery of tests on Post-it notes and their competitors (hereafter referred to as a sticky note), and concluded that all sticky notes leave behind a harmful residual adhesive that attracts dirt and sticks to other papers or objects, no matter if you remove it immediately or leave it on for years, and the dyes in some sticky notes will run if wet. Additionally, removing a sticky note from a fragile book can easily lift ink and tear pages, and the notes are often made of poor quality, acidic paper which will cause damage over time. Although the original Post-it note developed for the 3M Company uses an acrylic adhesive which will not stain paper, other sticky notes are often made with a butyrate adhesive that will discolor paper over time, so users beware! Consequently, most libraries and archives enforce a strict “NO POST-IT NOTES” rule.

So, if you will, imagine my joy tinged with horror when an unusual document, bearing some seventeen feet worth of sticky notes neatly tacked onto a seemingly endless scroll, came into the lab to be conserved!

Cordelia Rose, former registrar of the Cooper-Hewitt Museum, created this lengthy blue, pink, green and yellow flow chart to describe how the registrar process worked in 1986-1987 and to explain the database system they were using at the time. But as you can see, the sticky notes had become most ill-fated! Having already come loose and been readhered with a deteriorating double-sided tape, they were stained, attracting dirt, curling at the edges and beginning to fall off, leaving a disordered sticky mess.

After discussion with my colleagues, it was decided to readhere the notes in-situ, making it safe for digitization and for researchers to use. To do so, each note was carefully detached with a heated scalpel, while any residual adhesive was removed with a crepe eraser and methyl cellulose crumbs. Once the surface areas were clean, the sticky notes were carefully reattached in the same position with small drops of Lascaux 360HV, a permanent yet reversible adhesive. The Lascaux 360HV remains slightly tacky at room temperature, which allows the sticky notes to remain slightly flexible as the scroll is rolled and unrolled. Finally, a custom scroll box was made following instructions from our good friends at the Freer-Sackler, who handle scrolls far more often than we do at the Archives.

Stay tuned for a follow-up post by my colleague, archivist Jennifer Wright, who will explain why we are preserving and archiving the sticky note thoughts of Cordelia Rose!

Related Resources

  • “Scrolling” through Museum History, Jennifer Wright, The Bigger Picture
  • Suited for Space exhibition, guest notes on what they would bring to space sketched on sticky notes, Smithsonian Traveling Exhibition Service
  • Art Fry: Post-it Note Inventor, podcast, Lemelson Center

Related Collections

  • Record Unit 540: Cooper-Hewitt Museum, Office of the Registrar, Subject Files, circa 1937-1992, Smithsonian Institution Archives


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Things to Make and Do, Crafts and Activities for Kids – The Crafty Crow

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Origami Tulip

I don’t know about you, but I never realised there was so much you could do with post-it notes. I was challenged by them to create three crafts or activities using their new Full Adhesive Notes, otherwise known as FAN. These notes mean you can adhere the whole note to the surface of your notebook or wall, meaning it will stay put for longer!

We are currently on a real origami and spring crafting flow so me and the boys sat down and we put our heads together and came up with the following:

These are so simple to make, all you need are the post-it notes. I decided to put together a quick video how to for the tulip head.

Tulip Card

We decided to take some of the tulip heads that we folded and turn them into spring flavoured cards. We glued the tulip head to the card and painted in the stem with water colour paints. These would make gorgeous Mother’s Day cards or even easier cards.

Post-it note pinwheels


    • Post-it Super Sticky 76mm x 76mm Full Adhesive Notes
    • Scissors
    • Fiskars Hand Punch, 1/8-Inch, Circle
    • Mini Split pins(I have these 50 BRASS SPLIT PINS Paper Fasteners 25mm ~BRASS COLOUR~)


These were made the same way my two colour daffodil pinwheels were, except I used the hole punch to make a whole on every other corner and also the center (as image), so that it was easier to get the split pin through. I made sure that the adhesive was at the rear of the pinwheel so that you can stick them to things. In fact my boys went round putting them all over the house! Smart School house has a great tutorial here.

We had great fun using the post-it notes and have worked with them in the past and made a post-it note creeper and also some installation art using post it notes. If you fancy getting hold of some yourself then go on over to the Post-it UK facebook page and learn more.

Other super post it crafts

  1. Amazing spring mural by Inner Child Fun. How perfect are pink post-it notes for the cherry blossom.
  2. Simple Stuffed Animal Superhero Cape
  3. Mondrian art for kids with post it notes
  4. Post it note treasure hunt
  5. Post it note sudoku
  6. Free printables for post it notes
  7. Post – it note noun hunt

Make sure you are following our facebook page, Google + page or on Pinterest (where I have over 50 post it activities, crafts and art pinned) for lots more stone crafts and activities over the coming week.