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Get S.M.A.R.T

S.M.A.R.T Goal Process
by

Neil Oettel

on 5 September 2012

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Transcript of Get S.M.A.R.T

Get S.M.A.R.T This means the goal is clear and unambiguous; without vagaries and platitudes. If a goal is not measurable, it is not possible to know whether a team is making progress toward successful completion Are the goals that are realistic and attainable. Relevant goals (when met) drive the team, department, and organization forward. A goal
that supports or is in alignment with other goals would be considered a relevant goal. This part of the S.M.A.R.T. goal criteria is intended to prevent goals from being overtaken by the day-to-day crises that invariably arise in an organization A specific goal will usually answer the five "W" questions:

What: What do I want to accomplish?

Why: Specific reasons, purpose or benefits of accomplishing the goal.

Who: Who is involved?

Where: Identify a location.

Which: Identify requirements and constraints. An attainable goal will usually answer the question:

How can the goal be accomplished?

Are the goals realistic and attainable?

Do I have the attitudes, abilities, skills and financial capacity to reach the goal?

How will I know if I have reached my goals? A relevant goal can answer yes to these questions:

Does this seem worthwhile?

Is this the right time?

Does this match our other efforts/needs?

Are you the right person? A time-bound goal will usually answer the question:

When?

What can I do 6 months from now?

What can I do 6 weeks from now? A measurable goal will usually answer questions such as:

How much?

How many?

How will I know when it is accomplished? Many organizations assume that goals fail for many reasons. Actually, goals fail for just a few reasons:

They are poorly defined and are not attainable

They Lack a “buy in” from participants

They set-up conflicts between organizational members

They lack sufficient resources to be attained.

They lack effective communication between parties Why focus on SMART Method? Successful organizational goals will:

Set a blueprint for reaching a future state of being different from the current

Create desired results

Provide opportunities to remove current barriers to success

Contribute to the mission statement. Successful goals require consensus from the participants and commitment to the group --- in other words compromise, collaboration and communication.
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