Yes, we may live in an increasingly digital world. But everybody knows you learn more when you write your notes down rather than typing them out, so why reinvent the wheel?
We put together a list of our absolute favourite note-taking weapons, perfect to bring to your 9am lectures. And yeah, we’re not afraid of a little glitter.
1. This ‘Adult Status Achieved’ notepad
Apparently, if you cross three things off, you achieve your adult status. We’re down – if only actual adulting was this easy.
2. These city landmark bookmarks
Trust us, you’ll need these when your professors start jumping all over the textbook during your lectures.
3. Gold and silver washi tape
Because you definitely need to highlight your name in gold. How else will you set your notepad apart from the rest?
4. This streamlined bullet pen
It’s… so… shiny.
5. These grammatically correct pencil set
No more excuses for mixing up ‘your’ and ‘you’re’ with these babies.
6. A floral desk pad for your weekly to-do list
Organised, all seven days of the week.
7. This beautifully simple A5 academic diary
Such clean lines. Such beauty. Such elegance.
8. A ‘brain dump’ notepad
Because sometimes you just need a space for all of your completely random thoughts. Write first, edit later.
9. A notebook for your rainy day ideas
Knowing English weather, you’ll need this.
10. These ‘Gotta risk it to get the biscuit’ pencils
Because everyone knows. You gotta risk it to get the biscuit.
11. Translucent sticky notes
These are genius and you can’t tell us otherwise.
12. Herb sprout pencils that you can plant after use
There’s something truly lovely about being able to literally plant your thoughts.
13. These lovely tessellating erasers
I mean, you’re bound to make a few spelling errors, why not fix them in style?
14. A pencil case so beautiful it almost makes you want to cry
I mean, look at them.
15. These super pigmented twin coloured pens
Double the ends, double the fun.
16. Ombré check lists
You’ll get a guaranteed increase in productivity with these beauties.
Feature image © Alejandro Escamilla via Unsplash