Smart planning is probably the only one, and is definitely the best way to achieve difficult goals. If you do not stretch your goals, you have not been paying attention to what we have said. But if the goal is a real challenge for you, you should have a thorough understanding of what it takes to accomplish it and plan the necessary steps to get there. Here are some thoughts on planning for the goal.
1. Understanding what you need to accomplish them. It must be rather difficult to get to the top of personal Mt. Everest without having a full understanding of what you are doing. Read, study, learn, figure out what those who came for you did right and wrong in their fight. Learn from them. Be a student in your quest. Most people who are great at something, especially if they've had trouble getting them, is a scholar in their field.
2. Think about everything you need. When you look at what's needed to get to the top of Mt. Everest it's an enormous technical and material company. This applies to whatever else you want to achieve, not just climbing that mountain. It does not mean you need the latest high tech gadgets or Shiniest new lifting gear, but you need to fully understand everything needed to get there. Be it physical construction, or new training knowledge or anything.
3. Time table. Organization is essentially breaking down the necessary measures to achieve the goal and if you are serious then it also means setting them on schedule. Most goals are better achieved with certain schedules that are set to be successful. Break down goals into smaller sub-goals and plan steps in daily, weekly, monthly, etc., Step helps you continue.
4. Over planning. Whenever you talk about goals, it will go off as you intend to receive a small country. I fully realize that most people do not get the most of their goals at the level of obsession. And I do not mean everyone should or that each part of the program should be so accurate that you can see it bent down. Simplicity is the name of the game here. A simple step makes the mountain comparable.
5. Unrealistic layout. This really has to do by being honest with yourself and being practical. Everyone wants to grow bigger (well most everyone and the model of this goal is enough). But falling into a snake oil trap and believing and literally planning for you doing a three-hour workout, six days a week is absurd. Almost no-one can survive such plans, regardless of the time or commitment it takes to train this way in some way in the long run. Start with what you can see and work up.
6. 80/20 rule. This rule states that if you basically apply what activity you receive, you get 80% of the results from 20% of the case. This is probably even more true in physical culture. If you have a heavy football and give them justice, there is not much team in 16 other leg exercises. Because it's so much to choose a form in the world of work and in the rest of the world, we get it easy to get down with the shotgun method and try to do everything possible instead of the simplest effective part.
7. All work and no game. It's a mistake to cook at the absolute peak when you're going to achieve your goals and not build on other realistic essential factors. You need to have some rest, some time and time to have fun. You have to build somehow to not drive you into the ground. Your body, mind, family and real achievements will thank you for that.