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Goal-Setting & Decision-Making in College WEB

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Keith Allen

on 26 August 2016

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Transcript of Goal-Setting & Decision-Making in College WEB

practical application(s)
Begin with
"the End"
in Mind

Think: Big
Think: Many

Write them down
where you will see them often: mirror, chalkboard, 3X5's
Email them to yourself
in the future here: FutureMe.org
Use them as passwords
by making abbreviations
your goals
execute, review, and adjust
Purpose
Goal break-down:
How to Best Manage your Goals
Long-term:
Mid-term:
Short-term:
life calling
life's work
Goal-Setting & Decision-Making in College
brought to you by:
Academic Enhancement Satellite Office
Keith Allen
Academic Specialist
Satellite Office, Brumby Hall Rotunda
office: 706-583-0403
email: khallen@uga.edu
For example, Visualize / Realize...
get crystal-clear clarity on the following:

What does the end of these 4 years look like?
What does it feel like to have
finished well
?
Where am I one month after commencement?
What kind of office / work environment will be my reality?
What about my colleagues?
What are they like?
What are my preferences?
What about my work/career?
2. formulate action steps:
1. establish priorities
fill-in as many steps as possible
the more steps you can see now, the better
distinguish the "important" from the "urgent"
Write down 100 things you want to do before you die
apply
at all scales(s)
then do some "fly-overs"
BHAG:
big, hairy, audacious, goals
Collins, J., (2001)
strive to maintain an accurate perspective
Maintain:
Prioritize:
each
day,
week
,
&
semester
Step 3
a: urgent & important
b: important, yet not urgent
c: urgent, yet not important
d: not urgent or important
Urgent / not Urgent

Important :



not Important :
I
II
III
looming assignment deadlines
crises
cramming for exams
emergencies
last minute preparations
preview/reading before class
reviewing notes between classes
planned study
exercise & health
planning & goal-setting
some emails, texts, & phone calls
most interruptions
popular activities & events
some meetings
trivia & twitter
some phone calls
excessive internet / tv
facebook updates
time wasters
IV
on a macro-level
Priority Matrix
**for optimum performance, make decisions that keep you working in Area II as much as possible
Academic Counseling
Tutoring
CARE
Early Alert
What is time management?
why do we need to manage our time?
why time management in college?
what are the benefits?
avoid: un-necessary stress, guilt, failure
enjoy these benefits:
success thrive,
a right-path (framework), sense of direction
learn how create margin (freedom)
allows you to say "yes" to the "best"
clarify--personal understanding or sense of self
gain an accurate perspective of time / life-stage
what about the freedom of college life?
Collegiate time-management
the act or process of planning and exercising conscious control over the amount of time spent on specific activities, especially to increase effectiveness, efficiency or productivity.
Definition:
GOALS
getting started...
no matter what the term or time-frame, always:
http://www.collegesuccess1.com/TimeMoneyM.htm
1. Think about the goals that you would like to accomplish in your life. At the end of your life, you do not want to say, “I wish I would have ______.” Set a timer for five minutes and write whatever comes to mind about what you would like to do and accomplish over your lifetime.

Include goals in these areas: career, personal relationships, travel, and financial security or any area that is important to you. Write down all your ideas. The goal is to generate as many ideas as possible in five minutes. You can reflect on which ones are most important later.
Look over the ideas you wrote above and highlight or underline the goals that are most important to you.
2. Ask yourself what you would like to accomplish in the next five years. Think about where you want to be in college, what you want to do in your career, and what you want to do in your personal life. Set a timer and write whatever comes to mind in five minutes. The goal is to write down as many ideas as possible.
Underline or highlight the most important ideas. Look at the items that you have highlighted or underlined and make a list of your Lifetime Goals using the form that follows. Make sure your goals are specific enough so that you can break them into steps you can achieve.
What goals would you like to accomplish in the next year? What are some steps that you can begin now to accomplish your lifetime goals? Consider work, study, leisure, and social goals. Set your timer for five minutes and write about your goals for the next year.
Make a list of your lifetime goals using the ideas that you just now generated.
Divide them into long-term, intermediate, and short-term goals.
Make sure your goals are SMART:
Specific, Measurable, Action-oriented, Realistic, and Time-sensitive.
Long-Term Goals (lifetime goals)
Intermediate Goals (5 years)
Short-Term Goals (One year)
What are some steps you can take now to accomplish intermediate and long term goals?
long-term time horizon (life-time)
5 year time-horizon
shorter-term: one year out
reflect, prioritize, & synthesize
my life-time goals
From Good to Great
Take a look at these end-goals
and begin working your way back
continue with
"the End"
in Mind

take time to reflect, prioritize,
and continue to make adjustments
regularly:


formulate action steps

(revisit your original lists)
and finally...
you must distinguish:
through reflection
and how these fit with your over-all goal set or game plan
the 10-year experiment:
Turn to a partner. Your job is to introduce yourself as you would like to be ten years from now.
Tell your partner what you’re doing “now”...i.e.
(ten years from now) and a little bit about yourself
what are you working on now?
what problems are you solving?
what companies and or persons do you work with and or serve?
For context, you might also include some of the things you've done in the past 2-3 years
Make sure your goals are SMART:
(S)pecific,
(M)easurable,
(A)ttainable,
(R)elevant, and
(T)ime-bound.
GOALS
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