Thank you Bhante. I guess the problem is that I read Mahasi Sayadaws and Sayadaw U. Panditas works and there is such strict instruction to note EVERYTHING that arises without missing anything and I feel guilty or that im not putting in enough energy into noting due to restrictions of daily life, though I have honestly tried and ended up frustrated.
I think one should note everything that arises, but not everything at the same time at the beginning. I mean, there are four frames of reference in the satipatthana, one does not practice awareness of all four of them at the same time at the beginning. Just pick one frame and only one subject. And use something that comes easily to you, say, when you have a good awareness of your hands practice that. While walking many practice staying aware of the feet (because it is one of the dominating sensory information while walking), but "hands" is more easy during daily tasks, IMO, because we use them so much. For example, where is your hand (or if you can do both) now? On the mouse? In your lap? On the keys? Feel them. When you work, or play with the kids or dogs, when brushing your teeth or doing the dishes, whatever you do, bring your awareness back to your hands without changing what they do. Where are they right now? What do they do right now? Where will they move next second?
At first awareness will stray away from the hands again and again, but when you bring it back to your chosen object again and again it will stay longer and longer after a while until it becomes automatic. You just know where you hands are, what they do and will do next second. It is always present, known, now.