Trainers specialize in helping individuals create the life they want most. Within that process there is a vision, goal setting and creating strategies to achieve those goals.
One of the methods I use with customers is to look at the goal as a way to succeed. Just like in the national park, we know our starting point and final destination. When it comes down to how we came from point a to b, we usually have a lot of options.
We can drive directly with the map in hand to stop gas, food and sleep. People do this with some of their goals, especially for the goals that are part of new processes or habits. If a customer has been late with payments in an account, then evaluate their processes and create a better process is all they may need to achieve their goal. They develop a routine that works better for them.
But when the goal is big like losing 100 pounds, "driving straight through" is difficult. Those who implement this goal to get a policy for big goals will often be frustrated, surprises and surrendered.
So how do we achieve big goals that can be achieved?
We break them into a manageable lump. Like the crossroads, we chose the scene to stop, the goal to see and fun things to do along the way. These stops will be rewarded for driving a certain distance in the car. When it comes to life training, I call these milestones on my clients & # 39; way to succeed.
A milestone is used to get the customer at a certain point in order to achieve his goal. For example, a customer who wants to lose 100 pounds can have mileposts every 10 pounds of weight loss. This takes this big goal and breaks it down into a manageable lump.
To go with each milepost, I also think of paying a salary. Something that reinforces positive behavior and the changes made to customers & # 39; life, but how to choose one appropriate prize?
In order to drive the changes that the customer does, I'll take them back to why they make the change in the first place. Before a customer sets goals, I have the courage of many possible goals and why they want to reach each other. So if my weight loss wants to lose weight so she will feel good, look sexually and introduce herself, I encourage her to find a salary that links her back to the reasons for that goal. Perhaps nose and color, pedicure and manicure, massage or something else in the self-defense area are better to strengthen new behaviors than unrelated things like a new garden bench.
Now putting this in play in your life …
Know your motivating goal. Why do you want this in your life? Explain your starting point and your final point. Now start exploring your path to success. Where would milepost be, how many people are there? Look back at why you want this goal; Can you define some incentives that would strengthen your new habits, behaviors and achievements?