By News Medical
Health-related goals such as losing weight, exercising and quitting smoking tend to top the list of New Year’s resolutions in America. Yet research shows that only 8% end up achieving their resolutions each year.
That’s why some health experts believe a more effective approach would be to follow New Year’s with a recommit strategy that capitalizes on the natural momentum of the weekly cycle. Read more
Berkeley County resident Cathy Cole looks like the picture of perfect health. Slender with a vibrant smile she easily hides two significant risk factors for chronic disease: stress and a sedentary lifestyle. To turn these risk factors into motivation for a healthier lifestyle, Cole, who’s in her mid-50s, started taking steps toward a healthier lifestyle as part of her New Year’s resolution. Read more
As a business coach, I find that the start of the year is always a great time because clients are full of optimism and ready to set bold new goals or create inspiring visions for their futures.
And while I love to help them set these goals, it’s worth noting that University of Scranton research suggests that just 8 percent of people achieve their New Year’s goals. That is deflating.
The majority of people fail for the same reasons, and they repeat these same mistakes year after year. Read more
By Jenny Katz
It’s the first week of January, and some people have already given up on New Year’s resolutions they made just before midnight on the 31st. Setting goals, no matter how small, is an important part of living a fulfilled and productive life. Those who set goals are more successful, whether that’s earning a promotion or getting a six pack. However, there’s a lot more going on than just thinking and doing. Read more
Let me start by wishing you a Happy New Year!
If you are thinking about making new year resolutions or creating new goals for this year, allow me to share with you three simple methods that have worked very well for me and many others over the years.
1. Write it down. Write down your goals, resolutions, or any changes you want to see in your life. Make it a daily routine. It will work wonders for you. Trust. Me.
2. Work on it every day. Focus your effort on one or two most important goals and make it a point to do something for it everyday, even for only 5 minutes. Write it down. Think about it. Talk about it. They all count.
3. Be willing to restart. Some goals are not meant to be achieved at first go. Accept the failure and simply restart. Things often turn around for better after no more than three or four tries.
Finally, adopt a good goal system to keep you organized and movitated. Please take advantage of our first day of the year sale to jump start your 2017.
When you order, simply apply this promo code to save $20: 2017
Have a great year!
By Kim Penix
I love the last week of the year. It’s a week that always fills me with hope and anticipation of the new year to come. The stress of the holidays is over and my body can rest and recuperate for the coming new year.
This is also the time that people tend to set their goals for the coming year. (Have I ever mentioned how I’m a type-A person stuck in a chronically ill body? Oh, the torture!)
Goal-setting for someone with a chronic illness can seem like a waste of time. How are we ever supposed to succeed at a goal when our body is trying to shut us down?
I’ve learned a few things over the years I’ve been ill and one is that it is possible to set and achieve goals. You just have to go about it differently than most.
Here are the nine things I think are important when setting goals: Read more