I think the point is that you follow the outline and adapt it to your time/improvement. Whatever you do, be flexible as well, especially later on. That being said, here's how I did it from February through now (though I'm now changing my plans for the month after deciding to delay to October).
Read Sequencing parts of LG bible and did corresponding LGs that I had presorted. I did 2 new games a day, 2 games I had done the day before and the day before that, and 2 games I had done only yesterday, so I was on a cycle. Others will say you should put more time between repeating games, but doing the same game three days in a row made all the difference to me. This was a 7 days a week thing. I may have started on grouping games in February, or that might've come later on, in March. Most likely March.
Read sections of LR bible, as suggested, then in subsequent days drilled that question type. I tended to do more than 10 questions a day, usually 13-16, just because that's how I wanted to apportion my time. Once I finished the drills, I moved on to the next LR bible section. Sometimes I used a day to review my wrong questions after some time had passed.
RC: was less structured, and my score is suffering because of it. If you foresee any issues with this section at all, work on it from day 1. Figure out how you want to go through the passage, how you'll mark it up/take notes/or not/whatever, and then just practice it in context of full sections, or at least full passages timed. It might be best, if you do full passages, to do a section one day, review it the next (and maybe the next) and then go on to a new one. You might also consider the Manhattan RC guide. It's well put together and has gained a pretty solid reputation among those who have used it. I think it's helping me, but hard to tell because scores there improve so slowly sometimes.
So, in a nutshell, it's really up to you based on how much time you'll put in on a per-day basis. Take the material you want to fit into a given month and the time you have to work on it, and apportion it evenly. Later on, it becomes more a matter of just taking tests anyways. Buy the most recent tests, too. Of all the tests, you'll want to have as clear an understanding of what the test feels like now, so the recent tests are pretty necessary it seems. Does that make sense?