|Ok, first some basic how-to for VLAN tagging.|
Every managed, VLAN capable switch I've worked with has VLAN 1 as the default VLAN. In most cases, it's standard procedure to use VLAN 1 as your management VLAN. This will be the VLAN (subnet) on which all network appliances reside. Which is to say, all switches, routers etc.
If you're just starting out with VLAN tagging, a word to the wise. Have your VLAN tag match the subnet.
VLAN 1 = 192.168.1.0
VLAN 2 = 192.168.2.0
VLAN 3 = 192.168.3.0
VLAN 4 = 192.168.4.0
and so on.
I want separate out my servers, workstations and phones onto different networks.
This will give you 4 VLAN's when you're done. As per my above example:
VLAN 1 = management
VLAN 2 = Server
VLAN 3 = VoIP
VLAN 4 = client
If you have a large number of network printers, it may be worth your while to create a 5th VLAN specifically for them.