Setting Goals with Motivation
Our self-belief and the supply of daily motivation we are to get are key factors in our success, much more than just setting the right goals, which requires little effort.
Being positive and committed to your goals goes a long way in being able to realize them.
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Not being able to achieve your target or failing on some days, even unable to continue, is part of your journey, and is a lesson for you to dust yourself and get back up.
If we feel lost and give up after a failure, then we are just looking for an excuse. Failure is required for you to succeed eventually.
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 motivation to pursue our goals.
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.
Writing down your goals will force you to clarify what you want. It will drive you to pick your destination.
Imagine setting out on a trip with no particular destination in mind. How do you pack? What roads do you take? How do you know when you have arrived?
New Year Resolutions typically show a low success rate, as 10% of them actually succeed.
The reason for this low rate might be our basic instincts and temptations: people give into temptations that conflict with their long-term goals about one out of every five times they try to resist - a figure that rises rapidly if they're tired, busy or stressed.
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