Its been 10 days since Donald Trump became the president-elect, and those who didn't vote for him are still going through the seven stages of grief: some are in shock, while others are angry. 

One stage anti-Trumpers will never reach, however, is acceptance. 

Protests continue to rock the nation and will for the foreseeable future, and many have clung onto hope in the form of a small electoral college loophole that could get Hillary Clinton back in the White House (though the chances are quite minute). 

But for the realists among us, there's something else you can do, and it's super easy. 

We give you the 'We're His Problem Now' calling sheet, and it's exactly what it sounds like.

It's a Google Doc, created by a woman named Kara, that informs readers how to influence politics without becoming actual politicians. 

Each week, the doc organizers add a specific "call to action," to tackle one issue at a time. Right now, they're focusing on pressuring Congress about Trump's fraud charges.

They're rallying people to call the House Oversight Committee (202-225-5074) who, with enough support, could conduct a bipartisan review of Trump's finances and conflicts of interest. 

According to organizers, Americans need to call now before lawmakers take a hiatus for the holidays. 

Political insider Emily Ellsworth also tweeted tips for getting politicians to listen.

The key she said, is knowing exactly what you want. 

"You need to know what you're going to say before you call. And you need to know whether or not that's relevant," she explained to Revelist. "If you're involved with any kind of local advocacy group, they generally have a list of legislative priorities or things that they want from each congressional session. They do all of that research for you. They know what things are coming up on the schedule."

That's where the calling sheet comes in handy. It also includes calling scripts.

For every issue you care about or want to change, there's a script that says exactly what you need to tell the person who answers.

There's one for Democrats and Republicans, too, and a list of phone numbers for Senate and House members.  


So how will this actually create change? The same reason a squeaky wheels get the oil.

Ellsworth said the calls become to much that they force politicians to have a conversation about it. 

The doc also has a list of tips when you're feeling stuck.

It's going to be a long four years. Let's get to work.