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SMART Goal Setting

 

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SMART Goal Setting

I think everyone has had the same problem and many times we think it is encouraging that we set it. Yes, I have set unrealistic goals more at a time than I can imagine especially after every birthday or for a new year resolution that it has become a habit. The goal is to become thin through exercising in one week especially when it came to functions and events that needed specific wear. During the setting up it looked like an achievable goal and thus required a specific set of ways to accomplish it. However, the goal seemed to be passing through my hands when a few days later panic would set when I seem to increase weight instead of reducing it. In the end, it would shift to almost starving myself and by the end, a sour mood.

Facing back, the goal is unrealistic since one, it not only puts pressure quickly and thus leaves no room for errors or their rectification but it creates a sense of anxiety and panic which in the end shift to hormonal imbalance that likely affects the outcomes (Reeves & Fuller, 2018). At the same time, loss of weight is a gradual need-based goal that requires a thorough assessment of several factors that include food take, body physiology, health, and social aspects. These are important as they provide information about the catalysts and facilitators of poor choices and thus potential issues and elements that lead to gaining weight. Considering this, to change its aspect requires more time and careful adjustment that would take longer than a week. Therefore, setting losing fat within a week is unrealistic and unhealthy both mentally and physically. In recognition of this, it is clear that SMART goals are specific and allow room for realistic fulfillment to not only cater to an effective system of implementation of the process of achieving it but to also set pace ins such a way that their benefits outweigh any potential risks that may be encountered (Les MacLeod, 2012).

 

Reference

Les MacLeod EdD, M. P. H. (2012). Making SMART goals smarter. Physician executive38(2), 68.

Reeves, M., & Fuller, J. (2018). When SMART goals are not so smart. MIT Sloan Management Review59(4), 1-5.

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