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Tidy Start Menu 3.4 Giveaway
$24.99
EXPIRED

Giveaway of the day — Tidy Start Menu 3.4

Tidy Start Menu will help you to put the menu in order and make your work comfortable.
$24.99 EXPIRED
User rating: 171 (20%) 675 (80%) 35 comments

Tidy Start Menu 3.4 was available as a giveaway on January 24, 2011!

Today Giveaway of the Day
$25
free today
A powerful disk space usage analyzer

Are you tired of searching for programs in a long "Start Menu" list? If so, this program is for you. It allows you to arrange all the shortcuts in the Start Menu.

Your Start Menu looks neat, and you can easily and quickly find any program you want. For example, you can create a special "Games" category, and when opening the Start Menu you will see a "Games" section (instead of a list of the games) in which you will find the game you need.

System Requirements:

Windows 98/ Me/ NT/ 2000/ 2003/ XP/ Vista/ 7

Publisher:

OrdinarySoft

Homepage:

http://www.tidystartmenu.com/?GOTD

File Size:

2.12 MB

Price:

$24.99

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#35

To those concerned about losing uninstall shortcuts .. what's wrong with the old Remove Programs in the control panel?

Reply   |   Comment by Mark C Moran  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#34

I'm glad that their Windows 7 Start Menu program takes human psychology into account. I'm sure Microsoft didn't think about human psychology when they wrote Windows 7. Good thing this developer came along.

Reply   |   Comment by Obvious Genius  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#33

Although some users have found a few problems, provided you avoid these, contrary to some posts, I keep Tidy Start Menu very handy and ready to use on my desktop.

Yes you 'can' do a manual shift through all your user start menu program entries BUT if like me you install a lot of programs/games, it gets very tedious to work with three folders for two user accounts, ie my user, the other user, AND the all users folder, especially if you have a reasonably large number of program groups and with some installs auto to my user account or auto to all users on install, plus any installs on the other account.

It can get complicated and very messy, and yes I can deal with multi user accounts, but Tidy Start menu does the job simply, quickly, efficiently and very easily!

Anything that saves a lot of time like Tidy Start menu does is a REAL boon in my book!

Reply   |   Comment by chazboy  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#32

I have this gentleman's start up program that has your start menu look like a Vista screen. I like it alot! I really don't need todays download, but here is the link for the start up menu: http://www.vistastartmenu.com/index.html I got this at GOTD awhile back for free. The website is a free download, but I am not 100% sure if the program is free; though i believe it is. Thanks GOTD!

Reply   |   Comment by Christopher Grimes  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#31

Used the program when I had XP Liked it. This Win 7 version ,no way.
Not worth using

Reply   |   Comment by BobD  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#30

I have read all the comments released from moderation to number 26 and have say that I disagree with the prevailing opinion.

Yes, it is relatively easy for those who are not very computer savvy to manage their shortcuts ... but some people do not have the time, knowledge or confidence.

Yes, all installations should come with an option not to install to the start menu, but in my experience some do not plus newer computer users often take time to learn what these boxes do.

So, I will be downloading this again to my new PC with many thanks to GOTD and OrdinarySoft. I may not use it very often as I prefer to open programmes/files through folders ... but my partner does not and this means it is easy to keep a clean view :)

Reply   |   Comment by Tzl  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+9)
#29

Regarding the program, I agree with everyone who noted that this program does nothing that you cannot do with some mousework or some md and move commands. I also agree with #20 that this program does have its audience and that anyone who doesn't have diskspace for this utility has a major preexisting clutter problem or needs to replace their 4GB hard drive. But I wrote to say this:
I, too install multiple programs' shortcuts into a common set of start menu subdirectories, or move the shortcuts there when the installer forces the issue. At least once I have lost an entire directory of shortcuts (and whatever directories may have been below) when I uninstalled a program whose setup had let me specify the shortcut folder. Apparently the program assumed that it had created this folder and owned it. Fortunately, this is rare. It's also more of a pain than a catastrophe - except perhaps to those most likely to find value in today's offering. (By contrast, I find eradicating orphaned shortcuts/folders after uninstalls to be a minor nuisance.)

Reply   |   Comment by Richard Blake  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-5)
#28

For easy access to the C:\Users\(username)\AppData\Roaming\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs folder, @ desktop, right click and create a shortcut to it. I have a Utilities folder on my desk that I put this shortcut into.

Reply   |   Comment by tswill2  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-3)
#27

Thanks Glen.

The information was usefull for me.

I have done it with ":\Users\(username)\AppData\Roaming\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs" and it's great.

Reply   |   Comment by Krag-38  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-3)
#26

I wish to add, with all of the hours I clocked using Tidy Start Menu, I couldn't get the backups to restore properly. I am wondering if there is a default safety feature to prevent you from doing so, if you have added new software installation entries to your Start Menu, and performing a Restore will delete or overwrite new Start Menu entries. I don't know, but when I tried to perform the Restore operations, they would not even attempt to run from what I could tell, unless I did something wrong. Also, when I added my own icons, the Icon Wizard would apply the icons sometimes, and sometimes not, so I added them manually, which created issues because the icons would appear in some folders of Start Menu such as "Program Data" Programs, but different icons would appear in the "App Data" Programs, as I described above in #17). So it was a crap shoot which icon I would get in my actual physical Start Menu, it was time consuming as much as if I didn't have this tool in the long run, but it would have been easier to use if I had used the default Categories, not created so many categories of my own, and I had not moved applications out of the provided categories that didn't meet my too-picky desire to have things exactly "my way," which left a lot of empty holes I couldn't delete, categories that were stuck and I couldn't get rid of was annoying. I am very pleased with http://www.startmenu7.com/index.html . Denys Nazarenko is a nice guy who personally answered all email questions I sent him, which is why I feel he deserves my support as a licensed user.

Reply   |   Comment by Alan Price  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
#25

Honestly, I laughed when I saw the price. Like Glen, Dave, and others, I've been doing this manually for years in XP and Vista. Glen is correct, the Start menu path is the same for Vista as it is in Windows 7. Kevin STOCK brings up a good point, so if you get the option during a program's installation, specify where you want its Start Menu shortcuts to go. Additionally, you can cut out a few steps to access Explore/Open/Explore All Users/Open All Users by simply right-clicking the Start button.

The difference between the two (Explore and Open versus their All Users alternatives) is that of permissions. The All Users versions are for programs you select to install for All Users and require UAC access for renaming, moving, etc. (in Vista, for 7 the default UAC settings toned this down), whereas the Open and Explore items are for programs you install "Just for me" and are specific to a separate Start Menu folder in your user directory (and don't give you a UAC prompt to edit).

Short version: I'm not the first to say, you can do this yourself for free, independent of this giveaway, its free alternative, or any 3rd party software. GOATD's are very much appreciated, but this one addresses a problem too simple to require software.

Reply   |   Comment by Dinasis  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#24

Tidy Start Menu won't make you organize Windows' Start Menu, but particularly for casual users, it can make it much easier. One of the 1st things I do with a new Windows install is add pretty much the same set of folders to the Start Menu, giving me a place to put all the new shortcuts as I go about adding software. Adding those folders isn't hard -- just navigate to the right place in Windows' Explorer -- but finding instructions on how/where to do that in win7 is surprisingly hard [I spent ~45 min. trying with no success], plus not everyone is Windows' Explorer literate. With Tidy Start Menu doesn't matter -- this small utility gives you 2 ways or views to add Start Menu folders & drag/drop/organize shortcuts [& shortcut folders, i.e. jump lists]. It also has a few tools [under Advanced Features] that might come in handy, like the "Delete Empty Shortcuts Wizard", & adds uninstall to the right-click context menu. [BTW in 7 the folder locations you're after are *User*\ AppData\ Roaming\ Microsoft\ Windows\ Start Menu\ & ProgramData\ Microsoft\ Windows\ Start Menu\ for all users].

Tidy Start Menu's program folder holds 16 files, 1 folder, taking up ~2.5 MB. Besides it's own Start Menu shortcuts you have a folder added to User\ Application Data in XP -- User\ AppData\ Roaming in 7 -- where backup data on your existing Start Menu is stored. You get about 60 meaningful registry adds in 7, about 50 in XP, many having to do with that Uninstall context menu entry. Using Tidy Start Menu note that there is more than one location for Start Menu folders/shortcuts as with the above locations... the All User default has more folders & shortcuts, & you get to it via Tidy Start Menu's "Menu" -> "Admin tools". Generally you customize your User Start Menu, leaving the All User one alone, because sometimes Windows can be a bit of a persistent PITA when it comes to default All User, Start Menu folders.

For more experienced users Tidy Start Menu may be something to recommend so you don't have to organize someone's Start Menu for them [if you would in the 1st place :-) ], but I don't know that many Windows pros will bother with it themselves. If you're one of the people who'd ask them for help, it would likely be something useful to have. And if you're one of those people who doesn't seem to mind an ever expanding Start Menu, well, better luck tomorrow. :-)

Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+13)
#23

and don't forget the real problem rearranging your start menu brings with it- unless you update the uninstall info for each moved shortcut, uninstalling a program won't be able to find the shortcut(s) to remove them.

somebody needs to code a program that does for the start menu what COA32 (change of address) did for relocating programs.

Reply   |   Comment by goodgotd  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#22

Excellent! Installed and registered without issue on Win 7/64. Some months ago I created folders and dragged and dropped programs to organize my start menu. Now I can't do it, the drag and drop doesn't work for some reason I can't figure out==I underestand how it is "supposed" to work in the configuration drop down menues. I do stop short of reinstalling my user account and what not. This program has given me this functionality back. Hooray!!!

Sad how many "basic functions" stop working as one goes up the upgrade/newer OS route==IRRITATING actually. Used to be so nice in Win 98 to drag and drop my Internet Favorites around as I pleased. Can barely find the folder anymore and it resists organization. I could go on.

Reply   |   Comment by bobbo  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)
#21

I requested this program last week. Too those of you who get around computers: I didn't expect good reviews, but for those of us (seniors) not that knowledgeable, it works. I've tried your hints above and the folders in the start menu(if that's what they are), will not move into my newly named ones. With all the room in computers, how much does this program take up?
Thanks GOTD :)

Reply   |   Comment by Val  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)
#20

I installed StartMenu 7 on my old computer w/OS XP, which Windows would not display all the apps that I had installed. StartMenu 7 solved the vast majority of that headache and was clean, quick-responding, and faster (at least it felt that way). Just installed the Vista version on my netbook, and look forward to mnore of the same pleased results. Kudos. Thumbs up on StartMenu 7. (Thanks, Ashraf for your reviews.)

Reply   |   Comment by PeterV  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-5)
#19

Here's a way to organize programs and access to them by creating your own toolbar:

http://www.techsupportalert.com/content/how-build-program-launcher-taskbar.htm

It's still on my todo list but it looks nifty, maybe even keen. The method in #6 could be combined with this.

Reply   |   Comment by Chip W  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#18

Thanks #4, Dave I do appreciate this info you shared. I knew there was a simple way to do this. I just cleaned up my desktop thanks to your tip! Sorry GAOTD, pass on this download.

Reply   |   Comment by aswegohomestead  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)
#17

This is the identical version of the same software, Tidy Start Menu 3.4, that was featured at Giveaway of the Day April 05, 2010. I installed this version over my old one, and there were no build changes or feature changes whatsoever. I had a bad experience with this software, when I went to great lengths to create nearly a dozen very specific categories, and spent hours putting each of my nearly 250 installed applications into each of these specifically categorized folders. I even used icons I downloaded from several free websites to make the folders look professional and polished. Then when I took interest in the developer Dennis Nazarenko's other application, Start Menu 7 3.8, I decided to restore Tidy Start Menu to my Windows 7 Start Menu pre tidied state, like the software directed I should/could do. After doing so, my Start Menu was jumbled in at least three locations: C:\Users\me\AppData\Roaming\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs, C:\ProgramData\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs, C:\Users\All Users\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs, and C:\Users\me\AppData\Roaming\Microsoft\Internet Explorer\Quick Launch\User Pinned\StartMenu
I think I missed a folder and maybe added an incorrect folder, but I cannot remember exactly, I know there were 3 main Explorer folders I had to fix, it took me weeks of manually moving folders from the Categories and moving them into C:\Users\me\AppData\Roaming\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs, and C:\ProgramData\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs, and doing a lot of manually restoring my old Windows 7 Start Menu, there was so much to it I can't remember what all was involved, it took me weeks becuase I didn't have enough hours in one day to restore it, and TidyStartMenu was supposed to Backup your old StartMenu, but as you install new software, especially if you have a newly installed version of Windows with enough hard drive space I was installing new apps every day, and so the backups couldn't be relied upon to restore my Start Menu either, because I made them before I installed new software which I assigned to a category folder in the TidyStartMenu, and wouldn't have a spot in the restored Start Menu. I appreciate the fact that when I restored my Start Menu to the original Windows 7, none of the new software folders and shortcuts I installed in the Categories got erased, even if they did not fall into the Start Menu the way I thought they would have in a default installation when Restoring TidyStartMenu. So part of the problem may have been my not understanding the limitations of the Tidy Start Menu, as I kept installing new software and apps, to restore the Start Menu to a pre-installation state might have taken extra steps along the way. I never figured out what I did wrong, if anything. I think Start Menu 7 by OrdinarySoft makes finding things in Windows XP, Windows Vista, and Windows 7 much more natural and faster. Even for Windows Vista, I found Start Menu 7 to work better than OrdinarySoft's Vista Start Menu. Some people who don't feel comfortable working in native Windows Explorer may prefer using TidyStartMenu to get organized. I think OrdinarySoft's best product is StartMenu 7, especially if you have Windows 7, and I recommend supporting Dennis Nazarenko by purchasing a license for the Pro Version of StartMenu 7. When I get a chance to try ClassicStartMenu, based on what I read at http://www.classicstartmenu.com/index.html, I might recommend buying a license for that one too, which features an Aero skin also, they are both vast improvements to Windows 7 native Start Menu.

Reply   |   Comment by Alan Price  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+13)
#16

I'm fairly certain this is pointless software. You can open your start menu folder and do whatever you want to with it anyway ...

Reply   |   Comment by distraida  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-16)
#15

@ #4 Dave, I looked at what you wrote and I agree with your method since it does not require any downloads to take more space on my puter. I did find that a significant number of programs would not drag to the new folders straight from the start menu as they were in a different folder C:\ProgramData\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs so I opened two explorer windows and drug them over that way which also saved me on the scrolling involved dragging them around in the start menu. Thanks for the tip. I like this method.

G.

Reply   |   Comment by G  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)
#14

May have to give this a test, looks interesting. Dave, thanks for the info "how to" on organizing folders, I knew there was a way to do it, thanks for setting it out. And, BIG thanks to the GOTD team and all the software publishers that share their products.

Reply   |   Comment by Rich  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-12)
#13

Bi right clicking on the startbutton and selecting something like explorer. you can do that without a need of an extra program.

Reply   |   Comment by Danilo  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-11)
#12

WARNING!
I've noticed an very important bug in the Delete Empty Shortcuts Wizard. If you do not pay attention to the shortcuts the wizard considers as "empty", you will delete a lot of perfectly working shortcuts. I think it's because the wizard checks the content of the target field of the shortcut, and if it cannot find the target on your hard disc, it considers it as empty. But it is not smart enough to check if the target field has parameters, and if it's the case, the real target WITH THE PARAMETERS are wrongly considered as the target file name. Of course, that doesn't work! It may have also some bugs with the environment variables. For example, if you have the Administrative Tools in your start menu, it considers the shortcut to Computer Management as empty, because its target is:
%windir%\system32\compmgmt.msc /s
However, the file exists, and the shortcut is not wrong.

So, do NOT use the Delete Empty Shortcuts Wizard without manually verifying each shortcut. Of course, having to manually verify if the wizard did its work correctly deserves completely its purpose, and confirms that this program is full of bugs.

Reply   |   Comment by r0lZ  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+23)
#11

Oops, on #6, I meant "bin" folder instaed of file.

Reply   |   Comment by arend  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-9)
#10

Whats wrong with just creating folders (e.g "Graphics, Media, Office,Games etc") in the Start Menu/Programs folder and moving the shortcuts there? Simple.

As you add new programs .. just drag the shortcuts to the relevant folder in the Start Menu.

I've been doing that for years. This program seems to be a bit of an overkill.

Reply   |   Comment by Mark C Moran  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+8)
#9

Tidying up your menu can be a simple process without special software. In windows explorer or other file manager, open "Documents and Settings\(user)\Start menu\programs".Set up the directories per your needs. What you change here shows up in your start menu. Also, making changes here avoids all the problems trying to make changes directly in the start menu.

Open the start menu and right click the file or folder and drag to the directory of choice. Submenu will open, choose "move". This will take the file/folder out of start menu without need to delete. My further refinement is to create a "bin" file under each directory. I place all the folders in here but copy the main shortcut into the directory. Hope this helps...

Reply   |   Comment by arend  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#8

You don't need a program to organize the start menu in categories. Just right-click on "All Programs" and select Open, Explore, Open All Users or Explore All Users. Then create the folders for the categories you need, and move the start menu items or folders in the new categories. So, TSM reinvents the wheel.

However, Tidy Start Menu can assign an icon to the folders, and that's difficult to do with Windows only. But when I've tried to assign icons automatically with TSM, the wizard has crashed several times. And if you want to do it manually, the icons displayed by the wizard are so small that you cannot select a good one visually.

IMO, currently, due to the bugs, that program is not easy to use. It's a pity, as a good semi-automated way to reorganize the start menu is a good idea. However, since it's so easy to do manually with the Windows Explorer, IMO such a tool should be free.

Reply   |   Comment by r0lZ  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+22)
#7

Nice program, but is it really worth $25 given that there are various freeware versions out there (or even shareware at a lower price)?

As much as I hate to say it, this is your garden variety menu compression program.

Oh, and make sure you know what category a program fits in. Hate to admit it, but I couldn't remember what a few of my programs did so I just tossed them into a category and hoped it fit.

Reply   |   Comment by arturo  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-17)
#6

I have been doing this for years as I found Widows was poorly laid out
No need for any software

XP = Go to MY Computer > C:\ > Docs & Settings > All Users > Start Menu > Programs

Now make a dozen or so new folders and Rename them, eg Office - Media Players - Video Editors - CD & DVD Burning - Security - Email & Messenger (And so on)

Now back to the Desktop and to START > ALL PROGRAMS
Just drag and drop into the correct folders you made

In Win 7 it's
C:\Users\YourName\AppData\Roaming\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs


You only need to do it once as the folders are there to drag and new installed software to.

I make a few spare folders and name them ZZZ & ZZ & Z
These sit at the bottom ready for a right click and rename if I need another Category folder - these can be renamed from START no need to go via My Computer as above to rename the spare


So the question is why would anyone try to sell software to do that

Reply   |   Comment by Dave  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+77)
#5

Downloaded ok. Installed OK.

Seems to be doing what it says. It works for me, at least.

The whole "feel" of the program is a bit "dated", I don't know why. Just a feeling, probably nothing to it.

@ Ashraf:
"Moving" entries requires "right click", and again, it seems to be working.


Overall, this seems like a nice little program. Not one I will use a lot, most of the time I arrange my start-menu when I install new programs ("put shortcut in xxx-folder in start menu), but for tidying up when I have been letting installations slide for a while... absolutely.

Reply   |   Comment by Spredo  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)
#4

I've been doing this for years: just right-click on the Programs entry, select "Explore" or "Explore all users" and move the entries around to your heart's content. I don't see the point in installing a new program to do this.

BTW, if you reorganise your Start menu and then uninstall a program, the uninstaller won't be able to find the shortcut, and you will have to remove it manually.

Reply   |   Comment by Kevin STOCK  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+37)
#3

Every version of Windows has this capability anyway?

My start menu has six categories, (Utilities, Graphics, Reference, Games, etc.), and it is a simple matter to organise all program shortcuts to your liking?

Half the trouble is that installation programs make a new menu folder by default. Most of the examples that this program addresses wouldn't exist if people just unticked a box, or pointed to a different location when installing programs.

Sorry - thumbs down for me - a complete waste of space. Such programs have been offered before here on GOTD and received similar comments, although mine have been moderated, so clearly the team are not listening by giving us another one!

Reply   |   Comment by Keith Alston  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+39)
#2

This can all be done by browsing to "C:\Users\(username)\AppData\Roaming\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs" and it won't cost you 24.99 nor will it add one more useless program to your start menu. (view hidden files and folders must be selected to view the AppData folder)

This is for windows 7, I imagine vista will be the same and I can't remember how to do it in XP but it is do able.

Reply   |   Comment by Glen  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+72)
#1

The Good
* Straightforward and easy to use.
* Allows users to work in two modes - "Simple" and "Explorer".
* Provides users with a handful of categories to use to reorganize the start menu, and gives users the ability to create their own.
* Comes with a handful of supplementary features: adding icons to start menu folders, adding uninstall quick-links to right-click context menus, and searching for and removing broken shortcuts.
* Can backup/restore the start menu and import/export the start menu as XML files.
* Gives users the ability to organize the start menu of all Windows' users' accounts.

The Bad
* There is no way to "undo" the deletion of a category.
* All the entries placed in a category are deleted upon the deletion of a category - no way to automatically remove the entries after deletion so they can be placed in another category.
* There is no way to "undo" the deletion of a start menu entry under "Explorer Mode".
* No option in "Explorer Mode" to move start menu entries instead of copying them.
* "Icon Wizard" works but displays errors.

Free Alternatives
Tidy Start Menu [Freeware edition]

For final verdict, recommendations, and full review please click here.

Reply   |   Comment by Ashraf  –  5 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+94)
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