Mark for Today, Upcoming, Later in Project view



After getting the hang of using Today, Upcoming and Later in My tasks, I miss the opportunity to do the same from Project view.

The reason is, that I don’t work so much with due dates. They tend to change all the time anyway. Instead I plan day by day using mostly Mark for Today When planning I look for todays tasks in projects. From there it’s impossible to Mark for Today Please introduce that functionality.

It is possible in the mobile version, when I open a task. Unfortunately that option is missing in the web-version.


@Michael_C_Kring Agree. Was just swapping between my mobile and Web this afternoon and realised you can’t do this in the Web version. Not often that the Mobile Version has functionality that you want in the Web Version.

My scenario is that in review notes from meeting projects I add assignees and due dates in the project and then when I go back to “My Tasks” view the task is now in the “New” section which is correct but now I have to mark it for Upcoming or Later. Where is in the Mobile Version I can do that all from the Task inside the Project.



Yes. I won’t complain about the mobile version in this case.

The described scenario is not as lean as It could be.

Med venlig hilsen



@Michael_C_Kring and @Jason_Woods, You actually can do this in project view of the web version by using the shortcuts (Tab-Y, Tab-U, Tab-L)!

It’s not at all discoverable (as you’ve both “discovered”), but knowing about it, I use this all the time. I recall giving feedback to Asana during some beta a while ago that this should be in the Task overflow menu as well.

Larry Berger
Asana2Go & Asana Certified Pro consultant at Trilogi


You are a legend Larry…


But of course. @Jason_Woods how about calling @LBP the “legendary discover”?



@Jason_Woods, @Michael_C_Kring, Thanks, but let’s nip this in the bud before someone flags these posts :smile: There are so many great contributors in this forum.

A much-revered, octogenarian musician, upon being given another award and referred to as a “legend,” modestly accepted with, “I guess it’s better to be a legend than a myth.”