To grow a career, one must be able to set SMART goals. The goals must be specific, measurable, attainable for the target audience, relevant and results-oriented, and timely within the scheduled and specified conditions. To make an achievement, being able to identify your motives is one of the major factors that should be considered. One should already know what one wants to grow and implement (Dameri, 2017). After the establishment of what they wish to attain, a person should be able to quantify their level of success, that is what they have achieved and what is yet to be achieved. Goals should be well-founded to ensure minimum and ample time for productivity.
Some of the SMART objectives that I would use when teaching members of the senior centers about the importance of increased activities include attaining reduced symptoms of mental health and improving bone health. These objectives are specific and attainable under different circumstances, including training. While teaching members of senior Cemters, I would communicate the importance of having various job activities to ensure that they are relieved of stress which will help in reducing the probability of having bone complications. Increased physical activities can be accomplished by engaging in house chore activities, morning run, and engaging in nature walks.
As a student who hopes to join different facilities and develop my career, SMART goal setting would play a major role in my achievement. Having specific goals gives one, orientation and motivation for what they wish to attain (Dameri, 2017). I will be able to select attainable, reliable, and timely goals. The aim is to succeed, not to compete with the rest. Development and success of a career is not an easy task and hence requires preparations for a lifetime goal that will keep you engaged. I would not create a time limit for myself that would not be a hindrance to my achievement.
Dameri, R. P. (2017). Smart city definition, goals and performance. In Smart City Implementation (pp. 1-22). Springer, Cham.
Reeves, M., & Fuller, J. (2018). When SMART goals are not so smart. MIT Sloan Management Review, 59(4), 1-5.