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Designing a Compelling Life Plan

This presentation shows how anybody can achieve their goals and dreams by developing and designing a compelling Life plan.

William Bailey

on 21 June 2011

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Transcript of Designing a Compelling Life Plan

Designing a Compelling Life Plan Table of Contents

Discover Your Dreams
Roles and Goals
How to set a Goal
Moving Forward/Conclusion Introduction

This presentation details how just about anybody can achieve their dreams in life. The key to doing this is developing a life plan and setting goals. When going through this presentation, ask yourself the questions at the end, and write them down. You may be surprised by the results! Roles

In order to reach your goals, you must be willing to accept the roles you already have in your life and take responsibility for them. Take the time to determine where you are and where you want to be. For example, if you are a student, when do you want to graduate and with what degree? Take the time to write down the many different roles you have and determine which one are priorities. Discover Your Dreams

Discovering your dreams is probably one of the best revelations that you can possibly find about yourself. Through your dreams, you find out who you are and what you want to do in life. A dream consists of two main aspects. Roles and Goals. Goals

Goals are objectives you desire to meet by a certain deadline. When you understand your roles in life, you can be motivated to make goals to meet them. Goals can either be short term or long term. For example, a short term goal would be getting an A+ in a class. A long term goal would be graduating with a Master's degree or Doctors degree. How to Set Goals

Using the techniques in the book, you can set goals by using the DAPPS rule. "D" for Dated

When you set goals, they must have specific dealines. As your target deadline approaches, your motvation typically increases. This positive energy helps you finish strong! "A" for Achievable

Goals must also be realistic. You can't plan to have millions dollars in the bank, if you don't plan on working. Making goals is not the same thing as wishing for something and waiting for it to happen. It involves your participation and requires you to work. Set the goal far enough where it stretches you, but is still achievable. "P" for Personal

Goals are personal. You own them. Never let anybody make your goals for you. Only you know your true limits, so make a goal that suits your life and where you want to go. "P" for Positive

Focus your attention on positive thoughts and actions. Remember to focus your energy on what you want to do rather than what you don't want to do. Keep your eye on the main prize and be happy about your goals! "S" for Specific

There is nothing like having a complete set of instructions to accomplish tasks. This is important because you develop a step by step plan on how you intend on getting there. When you are specific, there should be no room for error. Moving Forward/Conclusion

Your life plan is dependent upon your ability to accept your roles, develop them, and make goals. Without these three, you can expect life to be more challenging then people who make goals. Make a plan, and stick to it!

You can read more about roles, goals, and life plan on pages 86-90 in the Oncourse Book.
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