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SMART Goal Setting

A SMART Goal lesson for students
by

Robert Sanders

on 5 September 2013

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Transcript of SMART Goal Setting

Lesson 1: What are SMART Goals
SMART Goal Setting: A Start
Make the CONNECTION between goal
setting

to goal
getting

with SMART goals.
In the past, if you’ve written goals, they may have been too broad or too general.
Perhaps your goals were things you hoped or dreamed would happen.
They most likely did not measure anything, and may have been lofty; making them out of reach.
It’s possible that they didn’t really have any meaning to you and definitely didn’t have time constraints.
SMART goals fix all these “goal-setting” shortcomings.
SMART
goals are:
S
PECIFIC
M
EASURABLE
A
CTION-ORIENTED
R
EALISTIC
T
IMELY
So what does that look like?
Specific is...being straightforward and places emphasis on what you want to achieve. It's the WHAT, WHY and HOW of your SMART Goal.
Measurable is...a statement meant to measure your goal. If you can't measure it, you can't manage it.
Action-oriented is... doing something! Planning steps of action to reach your goal.
Realistic...means "do-able." Realistic does not mean easy.
Timely is...setting a timeframe to achieve your goal.
I want to have a 93 average in math this quarter. (SPECIFIC)
I want to average 95% on all math quizzes.
(MEASURABLE)
I will study my math notes and complete all homework assignments every night.
(ACTION-ORIENTED)
I want to score at least a 90% on my next math test.
(REALISTIC)
I want to have a 93 average in math by January 24, 2014.
(TIMELY)
How are SMART goals different from other goals you've set in the past?
Now it's your turn to start SMART Goal Setting!

All students in grades 7, 8 and 9 must write one academic SMART Goal that will be monitored.
Let's put them all together...
THIS IS SMART!

By completing all my homework and studying daily, I will earn a 93 average in math by January 2014.
Full transcript