New Year's Resolutions: how to keep them, with a little help from the experts - BBC Three
While socially declaring your resolutions has some benefits of peer pressure and accountability, new research says it is better to keep it a secret.
Keeping it a secret acts as a psychological pusher in us to keep going.
SIMILAR ARTICLES & IDEAS:
Pick a goal that is meaningful and doable, making sure it's coming from inside you, not imposed by others.
Make specific, realistic plans for your New Year Goal using the time-tested SM...
Chances are you won't just wake up one day and suddenly change your life. To go where you want to go, you have to chart out a plan.
For example: If you feel the cue of smoking, replace the smoking with some other activity like having a cup of coffee.
Keep It Small — It’s about thinking big and acting small. You’ll achieve those big goals in time.
Measure Your Progress — If you don’t measure your progress, it’s safe to say that you are not making any.
Be Accountable To Yourself — One of the most important skills you can learn in life is to be self-reliant.
During the new year, our birthday or even the start of a school year, most of us have a feeling of a fresh start, a new beginning.
These 'fresh start' moments provide us with a temporary m...
We decide to suddenly start to follow our new daily routine, incorrectly assuming that suddenly we have changed, and are now a completely different and new person.
It is unrealistic to suddenly change from today to tomorrow; it's better to change in a gradual manner.
Most of the books dealing with goal-setting talk about S.M.A.R.T. goal framework - goals that are: Specific, Measurable, Attainable, Relevant, Time-bound.
While this is a good start, being time-bound in our new self-commitments has its drawbacks.