@Ross at Play
Merlyn, it is with some trepidation that I write this post - I do not want to discourage a new author.
Two of the most successful authors on the site (based on books sold elsewhere) have both suggested one chapter for one day in the story is not a good idea. I would urge you to use 'episodic chapters' in your future stories.
Since Ross is quoting me, I'll add a caveat to Ross's advice. While episodic chapters are a better way of dealing with stories, by and large, it's often used by new authors as they struggle to figure out what works. In that case, I wouldn't suggest abandoning it too soon, as it takes a little while to get a feel for it.
Instead, take it under advisement, but continue with your current story as you are—there's no sense upsetting your current writing style—but you'll want to gradually shift away from the 'day-in-the-life' style as you learn it's many pitfalls (this being only one).
When I specified how I once broke a 14,000 word file in two, that was the LAST time I ever did that. I switched over to episodic chapters immediately afterwards.
Another drawback (to both styles) is chapter sizes. Since DITL chapters tend to be longer (as you include more of the minutia of daily life), episodic chapters tend to be shorter.
Back in the days when I wrote DITL chapters, my chapter sizes ranged from 4,000 to 14,000 words. When I switched over to episodic chapters, they fell to 1,500 to 9,000 words. My general aim is 6,000 words per chapter, which was easy to reach with DITL chapters, while it's rarer now. Keep that in mind as you decide which to adapt.
But the biggest advantage of episodic chapters is that you focus more on the story, rather than 'just another day' in an ongoing story. You tend to drop anything which doesn't advance the story vs. including the things the character faces each day. Generally, that'll make your stories easier to read, and make the story progression more natural (i.e. less 'forced').