Published by Calendly - February 1, 2020

Updated–The Ultimate Google Calendar Guide: 90+ tips to supercharge productivity

Your master list of tips & tricks to become a Google Calendar pro.

Updated post: February 1, 2020

If you’ve been working online within the past decade, you’ve probably used Google Calendar to manage your schedule—or, at the very least, received an invite from a colleague who uses it.

But as common and straightforward as Google Calendar may seem, it’s also packed with a surprising amount of features and integrations that help you manage your time more effectively.

One of the best ways to maximize Google Calendar is by connecting it to your Calendly account. Once connected, you can share a personalized link with invitees that only shows times you are available. Calendly checks your Google Calendar in real time to ensure you are never double booked. Try it out for yourself, free for 14 days!

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We originally posted this in 2016, but since then Google has made some game-changing updates to help its users manage time more efficiently and get more done—a mantra we certainly stand by here at Calendly. Google’s redesign has streamlined the platform, bringing a more simplified and user-friendly version of Google Calendar.

So here, you’ll find over 80 awesome and powerful tips and tricks (scaled down from the previous 90 because of the simplified changes to the platform) to turn you into a Google Calendar pro. Whether you need to better manage client meetings across the globe or simply plan a quick getaway with friends, here’s how to get it all done with Google Calendar. And stay tuned—we’ll add to this in the future as new updates come up, so it can continue to be your ultimate guide to Google Calendar!

Consider this your go-to source for all things Google Calendar.


In this guide:




1. View all details of a meeting at a quick glance

When clicking on an event from your calendar, you have access to all the meeting details including the guest list and their RSVP responses, conferences rooms or other meeting locations, attachments like important documents to prepare for the meeting, video call access or other conference links and more!

2. Add a new event quickly and effortlessly

As an alternative to using the “add event” button, you can click any empty space on your calendar to quickly add an event. From here, you can include the name, title and the calendar the event is a part of.

3. Customize your calendar view

Is it distracting for you to see the weekend’s events in addition to the week during your work week? You can choose to hide weekends when viewing your calendar. You also have the option to view the whole year at a glance by choosing year view or view two or more calendars from different people or places at the same time side by side with day view.

Adjust your settings to control the layout density by making it either responsive to your screen or compact and the color set of your calendar by selecting either modern or classic.

4. Color code your different projects + parts of life with “other calendars”

Between your day job, the side project you’re working on, those home chores to tackle and that big networking event next week, you’ve got a lot of plates to keep spinning.

Creating a different calendar for each area of life (day job, side project, personal goals, etc) helps you understand which areas you’re spending the most time on, and how they intersect with each other.

5. Too many calendars to keep track of? Hide the low-priority ones until you need them

You may not always want to see every calendar available (think: colleagues’ calendars, holiday and birthday calendars, etc). Hiding those calendars until you need them reduces visual clutter, so you can focus on what actually needs to happen today.

6. Use Agenda mode to stay focused on today’s tasks


When this week or month’s entire mountain of work is visible on the screen, it’s easy to get overwhelmed. So create some sanity for yourself: switch to Agenda mode for a rundown of just today’s workload.

7. Prevent workflow interruptions with “gentle” notifications

When Google Calendar is open, a notification will trigger 10 minutes before your next event. Unfortunately, that notification is extremely interruptive by default, directing you to Google Calendar no matter what other program or tab you were working in.

Switching from interruptive alerts to “browser notifications” tames this experience. Instead of being pulled away from your current program or tab, Google will instead show a friendly notification in the top righthand corner of the screen.

8. For collaborative projects, create a shared calendar that multiple people can edit

Be it a work project, a trip with friends or a family reunion, creating a shared calendar gives everyone involved the power to make updates as needed — removing the responsibility solely from your shoulders.

Once you’ve created the calendar you want to share, hover over its name on the left side of the screen. Click the small arrow, then choose Share This Calendar. From there, you can add others to the calendar by email.

9. Let people view your schedule by sharing your own calendar

“Hey, are you free this afternoon?”

“What’s your schedule like tomorrow?”

“Can you join next Tuesday’s meeting?”

Tired of getting questions like these? It may be time to share your calendar with your colleagues — just repeat the process outlined in #6 above.

10. Ask for permission to view a colleague’s calendar

Maybe you’re the one having to ask when others are available.

From Other Calendars, enter your colleague’s email address. They’ll receive an email with your request to view their calendar, which they can accept or decline. If they agree, you’ll see their calendar in your list of calendars on the left sidebar.

11. Use Calendly to let others add meetings to your calendar without giving up control


Granting others access to your calendar can be unnerving. You may prefer not to share the details of all your appointments with colleagues, or you could be concerned about people adding meetings at inconvenient times (say, during lunch).

To remove the “when are you free?” back-and-forth without giving up calendar control, sign up for Calendly. You can set your availability preferences to ensure meetings only happen on your time, and keep all details of your existing appointments private. Plus, every new meeting scheduled through Calendly is added to your Google Calendar automatically — no need to type it in yourself or generate an invite to others.

12. Add events to your calendar from your Gmail inbox

Once you and a colleague have decided on a meeting time via email, save yourself the hassle of creating the event from scratch. From the message in Gmail, simply:

  • Click the More drop-down menu, then select Create Event. Google Calendar will open in a new tab, with the bod of the email already added to the event description.
  • Enter the event details, then Save.

13. Create a work-week-only view

You may not need to see all 7 days of the week if you work a Monday-to-Friday schedule. In Settings, you can toggle Show Weekends to “off” to remove visual clutter.

14. Get an email reminder for every birthday on your Google Calendar


IFTTT lets you connect your apps and devices with “if this, then that” statements. For example,If there’s a birthday on my Google Calendar, thensend me an email reminder.”




Keyboard shortcuts shave seconds off the time it takes to navigate your calendar and create or edit events — and those seconds add up. Once you’ve enabled shortcuts in Settings, give these a try:

15. Add a new event: “Q”

16. Skip to the previous date range: “K” or “P”

17. Skip to the upcoming date range: “J” or “N”

18. Jump from another date range back to today: “T”

19. Search: /

20. Change your calendar view to:

  • Day: “1” or “D”
  • Week: “2” or “W”
  • Month: “3” or “M”
  • 4 days: “4” or “X”
  • Agenda mode: “5” or “A”

21. Save an event (from the event details page): “S”

22. Return to full calendar view (from the event details page): “Esc”

23. Use “interesting calendars” to add every holiday to your calendar in one click

Manually adding every holiday to your calendar is a time suck. Instead, let Google Calendar handle it by browsing Interesting Calendars and choosing the calendar for your country’s holidays.

24. Stay up-to-date on international colleagues’ holidays

Are your coworkers or clients located in other countries? If so, it’s important to know when they’ll be out of the office, too. Adding their countries’ holidays from Interesting Calendars will keep you on top of it.

25. Set up a world clock

From Labs, add the World Clock to your calendar to easily keep track of colleagues’ time zones when they’re traveling.

26. Add an extra timezone to your calendar

Do you frequently need to coordinate with a colleague in a specific time zone? Add that time zone to your calendar, so everyone knows (within their own time zone) when to be available for phone and video calls.




27. Use Zapier to send a “Digest” of your events to Slack


Want a daily agenda, but can’t stand the thought of yet another email filling your Gmail inbox? Use Zapier’s new “Digest” to deliver your calendar events to the platform of your choice — like Slack, or a non-Google email address.

28. Set up repeating events for meetings/events/etc. you hold regularly, or for recurring tasks

For meetings that take place at the same time weekly, monthly, quarterly, etc., set the first one to Repeat to avoid manually scheduling every future occurrence.

29. Display your Google Calendar directly on your desktop


iChrome transforms your desktop into sleek dashboard, where you can check your calendar and plenty of other things — including weather, news, and sports — in one place.

30. Checker Plus gives you Google Calendar’s full functionality, without the need to open a new tab


For the Google Calendar power user who doesn’t want yet another tab open on their screen.

31. Using Firefox? This browser extension allows access to your calendar without opening a new tab


Download this free add-on to integrate Google Calendar directly with your Firefox browser.

32. Using Thunderbird? Integrate Google Calendar bidirectionally with Lightning Calendar


This add-on integrates your Google Calendar with Thunderbird and its calendar extension, Lightning. Get the free add-on here.

33. Sync your Google Calendar in the Windows 10 app


If you live primarily in your Windows Calendar app, this guide will help you import your Google Calendar events.

34. Create an event by typing into the Google search bar


Don’t have your calendar open right now? You can create a new calendar event in Google search, the same way you would in Google Calendar’s Quick Add box.

35. RSVP to email invites — without opening the emails


Do you get a lot of meeting invites? Save yourself the trouble of opening up each one by using Gmail’s “RSVP” tab, which appears in the subject line of new invitations. Any you mark “Yes” or “Maybe” to will appear in your calendar automatically.

36. Download the Google Calendar mobile app to get notifications on the go


If you prefer the look and feel of Google Calendar vs. your phone’s native calendar, download the Google Calendar Android or iPhone app here.

37. Use “OK Google” to create new G-Cal events verbally instead of typing


Too busy to stop and type an update into Google Calendar? Use OK Google to speak the event details aloud, and Google will add them for you! This works from anywhere — your Chrome browser, your Android or your iPhone.

38. Don’t have a smartphone? Set up SMS notifications in Calendar settings


Can’t download the app? You’re still in luck. From Mobile Setup in your calendar settings, add your cell phone number and verify it. From there, you can choose which notifications you’d like to receive by SMS or email.

39. Automatically add Alexa to-do’s to your Google Calendar


For the Amazon Echo fans, use this IFTTT formula to create Google Calendar events from the to-do list you spoke aloud to Alexa.

40. Get reminders by phone call for important events


When you’re running from place to place, it’s easy to miss an email or text notification — especially if your phone’s buried in your bag or pocket.

Use this IFTTT formula to take notifications to the next level: for every Google Calendar event with #callme in the title, you’ll receive an actual phone call reminding you of what’s coming up.




41. Use “Suggested Times”

Few tasks are as frustrating as figuring out when everyone is free to meet. Thankfully, Google Calendar can handle this for you. To get started, create a new event and add everyone who should attend. From there, “Suggested times” will show a list view of the dates and times all guests are free to meet.

42. Connect Calendly to let others schedule with you effortlessly

By using Calendly, #48–50 are handled for you automatically. When someone views your Calendly link…

  • They only see times you’ve chosen to be available
  • See your availability in their time zone automatically
  • Select the time that fits their schedule, without having to go back and forth with you

1-uvuzky3n6l3m82k0wrht6g-243. Use Calendly’s Chrome extension to eliminate extra steps in the scheduling process

Visit the Chrome store to download Calendly for Chrome. The extension allows you to embed custom times into Gmail that your invitee can access right from the email to easily schedule with you. For those really important meetings, you can even use the “high-priority meetings” feature to override busy slots on your Google calendar to offer more availability.

Calendly for Chrome also makes it easier to access and send scheduling links with just a few clicks. Even better, you can organize your preferred links by marking them as “starred” for quicker access.

44. Use “Find a time”

“Find a time” is a more visual version of “Suggested times,” showing you everyone’s availability on the calendar side-by-side.

45. Need to remove a meeting from your calendar but still want it to occur without you? Assign a new owner


Did you set up a meeting with several people, but now realize you can no longer attend? If you’d like the meeting to take place as scheduled without you, transfer ownership to another attendee.

To give someone else ownership, open the event, select Edit, then Change Owner.

46. Embed that publicly accessible calendar on your website

An alternative to sharing your public calendar’s address: embedding it directly on your website for clients and colleagues to see.

47. Add a meeting room or other resource

Does your team need to manage shared resources — like conference rooms or projectors — when scheduling meetings? Create a dedicated calendar for each of these resources, then add a necessary resource to an upcoming meeting.

48. Add a Google Meet link to meetings in 1 click

Setting up a face-to-face remote meeting is simple with Google Meet. When creating your event, just choose to “Add conferencing.” All invitees will see a meeting link, which they can use to join the meeting.

49. Add a Join.Me, GoToMeeting, Zoom, etc link to meetings


Prefer another platform, like, GoToMeeting, Zoom, etc, for video conference meetings? Copy + paste your meeting link from your preferred platform into the “Where” section of your Google Calendar event.

50. Use Calendly to add your meeting info automatically


It takes time to manually create video conference links and copy + paste them into every event. When you use Calendly to schedule, these details are added to your Google Calendar events automatically, saving you a few minutes of admin work for every new meeting on your calendar.


51. Add Attachments to events


Add documents, spreadsheets, and other files directly to an event so that your guests have all the information they need right in the event.

52. Email everyone invited straight from the event with “email guests”

When communicating about an upcoming event, skip the hassle of manually emailing everyone involved (and/or accidentally forgetting someone).

From the Google Calendar event, use “Email guests” to send one email to everyone in the group.

53. Use GoToMeeting’s Chrome extension to create new meeting links faster


Once you’ve created your new calendar event, click the orange “Add” button above the event description to automatically create a new GoToMeeting session.

54. Use Calendly’s GoToMeeting integration and never spend time creating meeting links again

When an invitee schedules with you through Calendly, GoToMeeting will create a new session and add the link to Google Calendar automatically.




55. Bulk import events into Google Calendar

Switching over to Google from another calendar platform? Save yourself the headache of manually copying and pasting all of your events. This step-by-step guide will help you export all the events from your previous calendar, then bulk upload them into your Google Calendar.

56. Use CompanionLink to sync Google + Outlook


If you spend your workday in Outlook, CompanionLink works as a bridge to your Google Calendar, syncing updates across both platforms. While a one-time purchase or monthly subscription are required, signup includes a 14-day free trial.

57. Add Office365 events to Google Calendar via Zapier


Another Outlook option: if you’re using Office 365, use Zapier’s Google Calendar and Office 365 integrations to automatically add new events to both calendars.

Whenever a new event is added to Office 365, Zapier can copy it over to Google Calendar — or vise versa. It can then send Office 365 emails about events, or update existing events in Google Calendar. This short guide will get you started.

58. Sync Google Calendar with iCal across your Apple devices


After subscribing to your Google Calendar in iCal, all new events added to your Google Calendar will sync automatically with the calendar on your Mac, iPhone or iPad.

59. Add Facebook events to G-Cal

From your “Events” page in Facebook, right-click “Upcoming events” from your righthand sidebar. Copy this link.


Open Google Calendar, and from Other Calendars, select Add by URL.


Paste the link you’ve just copied, save your changes, and voila! Your Facebook events should appear in your Google Calendar.

Note: if your Facebook events don’t appear after a few seconds, give this more in-depth tutorial a try.




60. Scheduled a Twitter chat and want to remind people to join? Automatically send a Tweet with details 15 minutes before the chat starts.


Use this IFTTT formula to automate social promotion of events planned in Google Calendar. Great for reminding people to join your Twitter chat!

61. Remember every friend’s birthday


This IFTTT formula will scan your Google Calendar for “Birthday” events, then find your friends on Facebook and automatically send them a happy birthday note on the right day.




62. Let Calendly create new Google Calendar events + send invites for you


Why manually create, type up and send a new Google Calendar event when you don’t have to? If you use Calendly, just turn on “calendar notifications” instead. As soon as someone books with you, Calendly will automatically the Google Calendar event for you and send the other person an invite.

63. Use TripIt to sync your travel itinerary with Google Calendar


Are you frequently on the road? Need to manage lots of travel itineraries? Sync your travel plans to your calendar automatically with TripIt.

64. Sync Google Calendar events to your to-do list app


There are millions of apps out there to help you manage your to-do list. Thankfully, you can use Zapier to integrate your Google Calendar with hundreds of the most popular ones — including Evernote, Asana, Trello, Todoist, Wunderlist and many more. Here are some of the most common options.

65. See how you’re really spending your time: create Google Calendar events from your time tracking app


Pull reports from your time-tracking app, like Toggl, Harvest, RescueTime or Beeminder, into Google Calendar for a visual report of how you actually spend your days.

66. Create new Google Calendar events from Google Sheets…


Ever need to create calendar events in bulk? Or let others easily add calendar events for you? Use this integration to create new Google Calendar events straight from new rows in a Google Spreadsheet.

67. …Or create new Google Sheets entries from Google Calendar events

Need to organize or catalog lots of events from your calendar? A spreadsheet could help with that. This integration automatically creates a new Google Sheets row for every new event you create in Google Calendar.

68. Create new Google Calendar events from form entries (like surveys or lead gen forms)


Say you’re using a form app like Typeform, Wufoo, Google Forms or Gravity Forms to collect people’s information and preferred meeting time/date. With Zapier, you can connect any of these form apps to Google Calendar and create new events automatically.

69. Get an SMS alert when a meeting is updated


Stay up-to-date with changes to meetings and events, even if you’re away from your desk. Use SMS by Zapier to get notifications to your phone when others make changes to events in your calendar.

70. Sync Google Calendar with your CRM


When a prospect or client books a meeting, skip the hassle of manually updating your CRM. Zapier offers integration with dozens of CRMs, so your Google Calendar and CRM can talk to each other directly.

71. Add your scheduled email campaigns to Google Calendar


You’ve written and scheduled that MailChimp campaign to go out next week, but maybe you want to glance over it one last time before it goes live.

Use this IFTTT recipe to create a Google Calendar event for its scheduled send date, so you’ll have a visual reminder waiting for you when you open your calendar next week.




72. Use Google Calendar Reminders: they turn G-Cal into a to-do list and calendar in one!


Reminders appear similar to events in your Google Calendar, but they stay in your calendar until you mark them as done. So if you don’t finish something today, it will carry over into tomorrow’s calendar view. Helpful, right? Use this in-depth guide to learn about + set up Reminders in your calendar.

73. Achieve your long-term and ongoing goals
Want to start working out at least 4 days each week? Trying to spend more time reading? Use Goals in Google Calendar to stay on track.

When you create a Goal in Google Calendar, you’ll choose how much time you want to spend on it each week, and Google automatically schedules time to work on your goal.

If you later end up with a conflict at that time, the session will automatically be rescheduled for you.

Over time, scheduling gets better as Google Calendar learns your preferences.

Note: Goals can only be set up from the Google Calendar app (see tip #42), but will then appear in your Google Calendar on any device

74. Keep yourself + your colleagues efficient with Speedy Meetings

When you enable Speedy Meetings in your calendar settings, 30-minute events will automatically end 5 minutes early, and 1-hour or longer events will end 10 minutes early. This encourages everyone to make the most of the time available, and gives you a buffer to help you make your next meeting on time.

75. Batch specific types of work into certain time blocks or days of the week


By knocking out many menial tasks in one sitting, or by devoting every morning only to focused, creative work, you reduce the amount of time spent switching from task to task. This helps you get “in the zone” and be more productive overall.

To see at a glance which type of work is scheduled when, use G-calize to color-code your work batches.

76. Automatically mute your Android device during meetings scheduled in Google Calendar


Use this IFTTT recipe to prevent that embarrassing phone-call-in-the-middle-of-a-meeting scenario.

77. Label emails “ToDo” to create an event in Google Calendar as a reminder


This IFTTT recipe instantly creates Google Calendar events from emails without opening Google Calendar in a new tab. Just label them “ToDo” to trigger the recipe.

78. Never wonder “Whose business card is this, and where did I get it?” again


How many business cards are floating around in your bag or file cabinet from past conferences and networking events? Wouldn’t it be nice to organize those and actually use the information on them to follow up with people?

Use this Recipe to take a picture of someone’s business card as soon as you get it. IFTTT will add it to your Google Calendar, where you’ll have an easy and searchable way to know who you met, when, and where.

79. Using Evernote? Create a “meeting minutes” note automatically before each G-Cal meeting


For every meeting in your Google Calendar, this recipe automatically opens a new “meeting minutes” note in Evernote 15 minutes before your meeting.

80. Using FocusTime? Never forget to start a new time-tracking session again


Start a new FocusTime session automatically when a Google Calendar event tagged #focusing begins.

81. Politely let coworkers know not to bother you during FocusTime sessions


When beginning a FocusTime session, automatically add a “Do not disturb” event to your Google Calendar, so coworkers know you’re unavailable for meetings at that time.

From small changes like color-coding your projects to automating entire workflows, this guide will advance you from casual user to Google Calendar pro.

Of course, software is always changing and improving — so if you know of another tip we should include, leave a comment to let us know!

23 responses to “Updated–The Ultimate Google Calendar Guide: 90+ tips to supercharge productivity”

  1. Audrey Signs says:

    That will allow you to repeat events on a FIXED interval. However it’s not clever enough to understand what “Last Friday of the month” means.

  2. Cheryl Costello says:

    Great article with useful tips. One question – If I am the organizer and I allow invitees to add other invitees will I see them on my calendar?

    • Calendly says:

      Hi Cheryl –

      Yes, if someone is invited to an event on your google calendar and they accept you should see them listed in the event details!

  3. dawn r says:

    I have a bunch of appts on my calendar. I want to find all of those that contain “lawn” OR “paid” in their title. I cannot seem to figure how. As you can do with Outlook, I’ve tried typing xx OR yy and also xx “OR” yy but I do not match any appts in my google calendar. Can this be done?

  4. rgumy says:

    This no longer works.

  5. Nicole Wulff says:

    I can see my facebook events in my google calendar, no problem. My google calendar is shared with my husband and *he* cannot see my facebook events in the google calendar. He *can* see appts. etc. that I create within google calendar. Something broke bc he used to be able to see my facebook events in the shared google calendar. Any advice on what setting I need to change?

    • Calendly says:

      Hi Nicole –

      Sorry to hear that is happening! Unfortunately, we are not sure what exactly could cause that. Our best suggestion would be to try reconnecting the two or re-adding your husband to the account!

  6. Raphael Schaad says:

    Great tips – I also like the option to hide empty morning/night hours with this free Chrome Extension:

  7. ander says:

    I enjoyed reading your article. Thanks. I have a few questions, if you dont mind.

    I have set up a public google calendar for my son’s sport team fixtures. I want to share it with other parents.

    Question 1:
    – To sync with it, the other parents need a gmail account?

    – To sync with it, the other parents need to use google calendar?

    – Assuming the answer to 1 and 2 is YES, can the other parents sync to the calendar directly on a handheld android device or do they need to sync FIRST in google calendar on a computer no matter what?

    Question 4:
    – Assuming that the answer to 3 is: directly on a handheld android device OK, where can i find a tutorial on it?

    Thanks a lot. I hope the questions are not too hard.


  8. Jamie Walerko says:

    I actually need my google calendar alarms and notifications to be MORE intrusive. I am constantly missing appointments. I set alarms for 1 day, 1 hour, 30 min, and 10 min before. But things keep happening that make me miss these alarms. Either I haven’t set enough (just 1 hour before isn’t enough. I WILL forget.) or they aren’t loud enough. Today the phone was on vibrate in my purse in the other room and I missed ALL the alarms and missed my appointment.

    Is there an intrusive alarm I can use in tandem with or even separate from google calendar? Some thing that will blare extra loud even if I have the sound turned off?

  9. Agenda no longer exists and still no way to printing calendar beyond the full month or specific day. I dont understand why google can’t figure out a simple way to print events by date in an itemized list.

  10. Lea says:

    Hi 🙂
    We are using Google Calendar in our business. We are 6 people, and we can all see each others calendars.
    When we are invited to a status meeting and we all accept. I can then see in my calendar the status meeting up to 6 times. Mine and the others.
    I know I can just “unsee” the others calendars, but I need to have them all visual on the business calendar.
    So the question is. How do we only have 1 status meeting showing, when everybodys calendar is visible?


  11. Elisa Simicevic says:

    Hi, is there a way we can use Google Calendar more like a physical calendar in which we can add notes inside the time slots? When I click on a time slot the only option I have is to set an event. Thanks!

  12. Jim Bascue says:

    Is there a way to add a private calendar to a web page and still be able to edit the calendar in the web page. I have added a private Google calendar to our website on a private page for employees and you can not edit the calendar, view only. You also can only view the calendar in week or month view. I would like the embedded Google calendar to function the same as it does when viewing on a google page.

    • Calendly says:

      Hi Jim,

      You can integrate Calendly with any Google calendar as long as you have full editing permissions for that calendar. When you embed Calendly on your website, your invitees will see the same booking flow you can see by clicking your live booking link. Invitees will be able to pick a day and time that works for them, and will be able to fill in any additional information required like name and email address. However, an invitee will not be able to edit this view in any way. If you’d like to make changes to this event type or the calendar you are connected to, you will need to make those changes by logging into your Calendly account and modifying any settings there.

      To clarify a bit, Calendly will not function or look exactly like your Google calendar but will essentially sit on top of your connected personal calendar. It will check for events marked “Busy” and interpret them as conflicts, preventing invitees from scheduling new events at those times. When an invitee schedules with you, the event is automatically published to your personal calendar and appears in your dashboard.
      Here are a few resources that I think you’ll find helpful:

      Embed Options
      Connect Your Calendar

      If you have any additional questions, feel free to reach out to the support team here. They will be able to take a look at your website and account to assist you with any questions you have with your specific set up.

  13. Angel Juárez Díaz says:

    I just create a calendar to share with my employees ir order to manage our meeting room schedule. The point is to avoid over booking the room, but the issue is that anybody who i shared the calendar with can create events and overlap those events (2 or more at the same time). What can I do to avoid me and my co workers to create events at the same time?

    • Calendly says:

      Hi Angel,

      Any time a Calendly link is shared, Calendly checks for existing bookings so that link cannot double book a single user! Calendly treats each user as an individual that cannot be in more than one place at a time. As a result, being scheduled by one event type at 10 am for example, prevents you from being booked in any other event type at 10 am for that day.

      If you have any further questions, feel free to reach out to our team here!

  14. Robert Smith says:

    How do you allow only one calendar to be selected at a time? (Radio button as opposed to check boxes)

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