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Subtasks and parent tasks can have unique start and end dates. However, as you reschedule subtasks and parent tasks, Wrike asks if you want to align dates so that things stay in sync (you can always opt not to align dates).
Wrike asks if you want to align dates in two scenarios:
Expanding parent task dates – if you reschedule subtasks to before or after the parent task’s dates, Wrike will ask if you want to expand the parent task dates to encompass its subtasks.
Shifting task dates – if you reschedule a parent task (while keeping the duration the same), Wrike will also ask if you want to reschedule subtasks.
You’ll be asked if you want to align dates if both the subtasks and parent task are active and shared with you.
Wrike asks if you want to extend the parent task duration so that it encompasses the dates of all subtasks within it. The parent task will start on the same day as the earliest subtask and end on the final day of the last subtask. Wrike asks if you want to expand task dates if:
You schedule a subtask and it now falls outside of the parent task dates.
You reschedule a parent task that has a subtask and the parent task dates don't encompass the subtask dates.
You have a parent task with multiple subtasks and one of the subtasks is outside of the parent task range.
You reschedule any subtask. You’ll be asked if you want to align parent task dates.
A new (active) subtask is created in a parent task or an existing scheduled subtask is added to a parent task.
An existing scheduled subtask’s status is changed to an active status.
When you reschedule a parent task, Wrike asks if you also want to reschedule its subtasks accordingly. You can push forward or backward by the same number of days that the parent task was rescheduled by.
Wrike asks to align subtasks if you reschedule the parent task without changing its duration. You can move it forward or backward by any number of days.
There are some cases when Wrike doesn't ask if you want to align dates.
Expanding parent task dates
Dependencies. If a parent task is part of any dependency chain, you won't be asked to expand parent task dates to align with subtask dates. If you have subtasks with multiple parent tasks and any one of those is part of a dependency chain, none of the subtask’s parent tasks will expand.
Milestones. Milestones, by definition, can only be scheduled for a due date (one day). If tasks are rescheduled so that a subtask’s dates fall after the parent milestone’s date, you’ll be asked if you want to align tasks. In this case, the milestone is shifted so that it aligns with the latest due date of its subtasks.
Shifting task dates
Multiple Parent Tasks. If you have a subtask with multiple parent tasks then you may not see the task alignment option. If aligning the subtask with one parent task pushes it outside the scope of another parent task, then you won’t see the alignment option.
Dependencies. Dependent task chains have their own alignment logic. If the task is linked to its subtasks via a dependency, then only normal dependency chain rules apply – task dates can shift but you won't be asked to align dates. If the parent and subtask aren't directly linked via a dependency chain, then you'll be asked if you want to align dates. If the subtask is part of the dependency chain, then aligning dates may remove dependencies.
If you don't want to receive the pop-up asking if you want to align subtask and parent task dates, you can disable the pop-up.
Click your profile image in the workspace's upper right-hand corner.
Select Settings from the drop-down.
Profile opens by default.
Scroll to Workspace settings.
Uncheck the box next to Show pop-up with suggestion to align the dates of tasks and subtasks.