Objectives – Method or Performance

So what are your goals for this period? If you have not put them there is a good chance that you will be beaten by someone who has. The goal is common among the winners. We will look at the goal setting in this article, why it works for some and is ineffective for others.

The goal is not easy to do and here's why. First, there are two general approaches to setting goals that most people try and none of them works; realistic goals and great sky.

Some contestants believe that you should always achieve your goals so that they try to set realistic goals. This means they will look at what they did last year and move up the ladder a bit and it will be their expectation for this year. Sounds good? I do not know one Olympic gold medal who used this method successfully. Why? Because there is nothing realistic about winning a gold prize in the Olympics or putting a world record or gaining a dominant position in your sports. Big goals are more illogical than realistic. If you want to be realistic, keep your goals low. Do it and you'll be so often you'll soon start to doubt the system and leave it. I see this happen too often. Another variant of this system is to be unclear in defining your goal. "I want to work better this year!" Really! What does better mean?

Okay, let's just do another system. I call it big-sky. The advantage of this system is that there are no upper limits for the goal. "My goal is to win every race this year, break all the files and beat everyone." You must admit that this sounds attractive. Who would not want to get years like it! If you try this system, you are almost guaranteed to miss your goal. Most rivals who have eaten rarely, if ever, expect it to happen exactly this way. BEST years of BEST performer are rarely planned in advance. Why? I think it's because the best performers are not thinking about output. They are thinking about a process.

Both of these faulty targeting systems are targeted and that is a big problem. The focus is on the level or whether you win the race. It should be possible to get points that can win the race. Once you've been thinking about your levels and focusing on working well, you're dealing with something you can manage. You can not control what level will win the competition. You can not control what other contestants want to do and you can not even predict exactly what rating will win the competition. But you can predict the process. The method is what you can control and only what you can control.

You can predict and control how many days a week you train. You can manage your discipline efforts. You can control what you choose to think and do. You can control the competitions you enter and how you choose to train for them. You can control what your teachers are and the systems you use. My advice is to set only goals for things you can control. Focus on you, not your competitors. Practice the process of implementing a mixture of spiritual emotions and technical moves that will get you wherever you want to be.

Most target audience books are targeted and I have a problem with it. I have no point in setting goals to win tournaments, go up to class or make teams if you set the goal to identify the process of achieving the goal. Sometimes we should define performance because performance and performance are not the same. Implementation is all about production and it is important. We determine who works with success. It is a score or color award. What it does not measure is what you have learned or your growth as a competitor. It does not say who you have become.

Detection is the total achievement and becoming. Follow-up is how you measure EXTERNAL and the word is how you measure internally. Detection is more than just a way to measure the outcome. It also reflects who the person has become. It's a mirror in life; a snapshot of each competitor and how much she can score. We compete in the field when we compete in life. We become competitors. We become champions. We do not just get championship titles. A task, consisting of becoming something, should be our goal, not only performance.

You do this by setting goals for both what you want to achieve and who you want to be in progress. It is these words again; Process. If you're going to win a certain event this year, ask yourself, "Who do I have to get what I need to accomplish to make it happen?" This will help you look at more than a score and to determine what you need to change for you to achieve your goals. Perhaps you need to develop the confidence you can do well and not just the skills needed to succeed. Need more control over your attitude in adversity? Winning is the total package. It is the control of both mental and physical processes. We will be talented. We are confident. We become champions!

The setting goal helps you plan and it is useful, but there is also a risk of preventing it. One mistake many make is to equalize their value as a person by either achieving their goals or not. If the goal is reached, I'm a good person, but if I miss the goal, I'm not good!

Secondly, if you're going to set goals, remember to always have another goal to try when you've reached those you're looking for. If not, you might find a little lost when you meet the current goals. It happened after winning the Olympics. I was depressed for a while and did not know why. I felt much better when I pointed to a new goal to work on.

Finally, it is best to set goals for more than one year. For example, you want to win a citizen. The goal is to win citizens within the next two years. This takes only a little pressure on having to do it only this year. Think about it. No matter what year you did it. What matters is that you did it. By giving you two years, you might avoid trying too hard this year at the event and it might just be enough to give you the title.

The goal is important, but you must take care to avoid the trap that awaits you in that process. (It's these words again.)


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