How to achieve my New Year’s resolutions?

The end of the year is approaching, and with it those characteristic moments of reflection on how this year has ended and how we would like it to be next.

When we look at the past it can be very positive, since we not only have to focus on what we have not achieved (we will leave that as objectives for the future) but on everything we have achieved or received: learning something new, meeting different people. , talk again with that person with whom you had lost track, overcome some fear …

Although the negative things are more striking, you have to make an effort and be aware of all these small but significant details.

Looking ahead to 2014, we propose some guidelines to achieve what you set out to do:

  • Have clear and defined goals . Do not set out to do a thousand new things or be scattered in them. Be clear about where your efforts are headed.
  • Have confidence, enthusiasm and increase your self-esteem . Feel valuable and capable of facing the challenge you set for yourself, being aware of the sacrifice or effort that this entails.
  • Take action . It is all very well to think and write down all your dreams, but for them to come true you must “get going . 
  • You have to be constant and disciplined . There is a saying that sums this up: “Rome wasn’t made in two days.” Do not pretend to get everything the first or in two days, give yourself time and do not waver.
  • Control your results . If your goal is to run an hour, from the first day time yourself, perhaps from one week to the next you will only increase your endurance time by one minute, but if you have it reflected you will see that at the end of the month it is almost five minutes (yes I know it is four minutes, this is an example of positivity).
  • Ignore the “gray days . ” As they say “in the race, fatigue is normal . ” You have to be realistic and know that not every day will be a triumph, but we must see  failures or difficulties not as a constant in our life, but as something hard, but circumstantial and temporary.
And remember that any time is a good time to set goals, it does not have to be today or tomorrow. Of course, we have to put ourselves one day because if we do not set objectives we are like a ship adrift.
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Alexa Clark specializes in Cognitive Behavioral Therapy. She has experience in listening and welcoming in Individual Therapy and Couples Therapy. It meets demands such as generalized anxiety, professional, love and family conflicts, stress, depression, sexual dysfunction, grief, and adolescents from 15 years of age. Over the years, She felt the need to conduct the psychotherapy sessions with subtlety since She understands that the psychologist acts as a facilitator of self-understanding and self-acceptance, valuing each person's respect, uniqueness, and acceptance.

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