Setting Goal’s For Better Tomorrow

Setting Goal ’s

Setting Goal’s

Exercise

  1.Sit down with a pen and paper and write down the following categories:

Personal growth/education

Work/career

Relationships

Creative self-expression

Money

Lifestyle/possessions

Leisure/travel

Now, keeping in mind your present life situation, write down under each category some things that you would like to have, to change, or to improve upon in the near future. Don’t think too hard about it: simply write down any ideas that come to your mind as good possibilities.

          The purpose of this exercise is to loosen you up and get you thinking about what you want in the various areas of your life.

   2.Now list the same seven categories and, after each one, write a paragraph or two (or however much you want!) describing your absolute ideal situation in life, as far as you can fantasize about it.

The purpose of this exercise is to stretch and expand you beyond your present limits, so let your imagination take over, and really let yourself have everything you could ever want.

          When you have finished this, add one more category—world situation/environment. Describe the kinds of changes you would like to see happen in the world in your lifetime, if you could have the power to change things—world peace, the end of poverty, people becoming conscious of one another and the earth, living in harmony with nature, schools transformed into exciting learning centers, hospitals becoming true centers of healing, and so on. You can be as creative as you like with this category, and you may find that you have all kinds of interesting ideas you never thought of before.

          Now reread the whole thing and meditate on it awhile. Create a mental picture for yourself of a wonderful life in a beautiful world.

   3.Again, take a fresh sheet of paper. Based on what seems most meaningful from the ideal scene you have created above, write a list of the ten or twelve most important goals for your life, as you feel them to be right now. Remember you can change and revise this list at any time (and you should do so from time to time).

   4.Now write down: “Your Five-year Goals,” and list the most important goals you would like to achieve within the next five years.

It’s great to write your goals in the form of affirmations as if they have already been achieved. This helps to achieve a clearer, stronger effect. For example:

I now own and live on twenty acres of land in

the country, with a beautiful house,

Orchards, a creek, and lots of animals.

I now support myself easily and abundantly through

leading seminars and giving speeches to

enthusiastic and appreciative audiences.

In writing your goals, be sure to put down things that are real and meaningful to you, things that you actually want, not what you think you should want. No one else needs ever see your goals unless you want him or her to, and this process requires that you be totally honest with yourself.

   5. Repeat the process above with your goals for one year. Don’t make too many; if you have a lot at first, eliminate all but the five or six most important ones. Check to see that they are in alignment with your five-year goals. That is, make sure they are moving in the same general direction so that when you accomplish your one-year goals, you will be a step closer to your five-year goals. For example, if one of your five-year goals are to own your own business, one of your one-year goals might be to have a certain amount of money saved toward that end, or to have or to have a job in a similar business where you are getting a certain type of experience you will need.

Now write out your goals for six months from now, one week from now. Again, keep it simple and choose the three or four that are most important to you. Be realistic about how much you can accomplish in the shorter-range goals. Again, make sure they are in alignment with your longer-range goals.

You may find it difficult to be so specific about events so far in the future, and you may have an uncomfortable feeling about planning ahead. However, just making a plan does not oblige you to follow it; in fact, you are bound to change considerably. This exercise is for the purpose of:

1.    Getting practice in setting goals.

2.    Acknowledging that some of your fantasies can become reality if you wish them to.

3.    Getting in touch with some of the important purposes and directions in your life.

Some general rules:

     1.    For short-range goals (one week, one month) be fairly simple and realistic—choose things that you are pretty sure you can accomplish unless you especially feel like taking on a big challenge (which can be very good sometimes). The more long-range your goal, the more expansive and imaginative you can be, so that your horizons are constantly extended.

     2.    When you find that you have not accomplished some of your goals (which will inevitably happen), do not criticize yourself or assume that you have failed. Simply acknowledge clearly to yourself that you have not accomplished that goal, and decide whether you want to set it again for yourself, or whether you want to let it go. It is most important that you acknowledge unaccomplished goals in this way. Otherwise, they may accumulate in the back of your mind and you will feel unconscious that you have “failed,” which will eventually make you tend to avoid the goal-setting process.

3.    When you find that you have accomplished a goal, even a small one, be sure to acknowledge yourself for that. Give yourself a pat on the back and enjoy at least a moment of satisfaction about it. All too often, we accomplish our goals, and forget to even notice or enjoy the fact that we have done so!

     4.    Don’t take on too much at once. Set goals that feel good to you. If you feel overwhelmed, confused, or discouraged…simplify. You may want to work on goals in one area of your life only, such as your job or your relationships. This process is ultimate to help you enjoy your life more.

If you set a lot of goals that you don’t accomplish you are probably either setting them unrealistically high or setting goals that you don’t truly desire and therefore have no real inner intention of pursuing. Choose goals that you genuinely like and want, and are realistic for you.

Your goals should make you feel good — uplifted, expanded, full of pleasure, challenged. If not, find ones that do.

This Article is Taken from Creative Visualization.

Life-Related Problem’s:- The Peak of Sexual Pleasure.

Written by Arshad. A

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