Most of you have big goals.
If you don’t have big goals, you’re probably reading the wrong blog.
Maybe not; either way, if you are working on becoming the most elite version of yourself, you will have goals along the way.
Whatever the goals you have are, if you’re living life to the fullest, those goals are going to be big.
Now the most elite version of yourself might have a different idea of what success is than some of your peers.
Don’t let that stop you from setting those goals anyway. If there is a hobby or activity that motivates you and pushes your creativity, embrace it.
When you live life with gratitude and always strive to be your best, you’ll find out how life returns to you the things you seek very quickly.
Achieving big goals can seem overwhelming at first.
That’s why the first step to achieving your big goals in a small time frame is to set realistic goals.
How To Achieve Big Goals In A Small Time Frame
Don’t set out to run a 26.2-mile marathon in a month, if you’ve not gotten off the couch to run a mile in the past six months. Instead, if running a marathon is your goal, set that goal for a few months away and work towards it over time.
If you want to make $10,000 a month but the most you’ve ever made is $2,500, you’re going to be overwhelmed thinking about working four times as hard, especially if you’re already working to your perceived limits.
There is nothing to say that you can’t hit your goals sooner, but setting unrealistic goals is a surefire way to fail before you get started.
The easiest way to hit your big goals is to break them down into small chunks.
Let’s say you want to run that marathon in 16 weeks.
There are dozens of training programs out on google that you can grab for free to implement.
They detail out the daily and weekly goals you need to run your 26.2-mile marathon without hurting yourself.
They break down the number of miles to run each day and which days to rest to achieve this goal in the fastest and safest way possible.
Perhaps your goal is to start making more money.
Let’s say you want to be a six-figure earner and bring home more than $100,000 per year. If you’re used to making $2,500 a month, you see that as being what’s possible for you.
When making $10,000 is the goal, you can simplify the process and remove the fear by breaking it down into a small daily goal. Assuming you work an average 20-22 days a month, which still leaves time for weekends, you would only need to make $400-$500 a day.
When you’re already used to making $125 a day, it starts making more sense how you can reach your goal of $400. That amount of money is not nearly as overwhelming to think about making.
You can break it down into simple math. If you’re in sales and each sale nets you $50, instead of making 3-4 sales a day, you’ll need to figure out how you can close 8-10 deals a day.
It’s not that hard.
What’s your closing ratio? How many prospects will you need to speak with to close those deals? How many leads will it take to have those conversations?
Start with the end goal in mind and then work backward in small steps until you have achievable goals that you can remain consistent and focused on obtaining.
If you’ve done this right, you will start hitting those BIG goals in a much smaller time frame.
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