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Managing Personal Productivity

Gain Control Over Your Time and Long-Term Sustainability

Managing Personal Productivity

Gain Control Over Your Time and Long-Term Sustainability
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Define S.M.A.R.T goals Define goal categories Examine examples of what S.M.A.R.T. goals look like in different areas
Define “Specific” Break down larger goals into specific steps Examine examples of what specific goals look like in different areas
This worksheet is designed to help you name your goals. While it is helpful to break your goals down, this exercise is optional.
Define “Measurable” Break down different units of goal measurement Examine examples of what measurable goals look like in different areas
Using the metrics we talked about, determine how you are going to measure the specific goals you set up in the first module.
Define “Achievable” Examine examples of what achievable goals look like in different areas
Building on your work from the first two modules, start thinking about what steps you might take to achieve your goal.
Define “Relevant” Examine examples of what relevant goals look like in different areas
Here is where you're really going to dig deep. Write down why your goal is relevant to your life.
Define “Time sensitive” Discuss combining goals into your work plan Examine examples of what achievable goals look like in different areas
Now that your goals are S.M.A.R it's time to finish the acronym! When do you want to achieve your goals?
Define “Schedule” Discuss distributing time Look at a sample schedule

This course is designed for working professionals as well as stay-at-home-parents who are struggling to take control of their time after becoming parents. Using the classic S.M.A.R.T. Goal approach, class participants will gain insight into how to set S.M.A.R.T. Goals that are designed to improve every area of their lives. By using a goal setting technique, class participants will develop and improve the ability to be introspective, articulate why what they are doing is important (even when it doesn't feel like it is), and generally gain control over their time and their lives.

Define S.M.A.R.T goals Define goal categories Examine examples of what S.M.A.R.T. goals look like in different areas
Define “Specific” Break down larger goals into specific steps Examine examples of what specific goals look like in different areas
This worksheet is designed to help you name your goals. While it is helpful to break your goals down, this exercise is optional.
Define “Measurable” Break down different units of goal measurement Examine examples of what measurable goals look like in different areas
Using the metrics we talked about, determine how you are going to measure the specific goals you set up in the first module.
Define “Achievable” Examine examples of what achievable goals look like in different areas
Building on your work from the first two modules, start thinking about what steps you might take to achieve your goal.
Define “Relevant” Examine examples of what relevant goals look like in different areas
Here is where you're really going to dig deep. Write down why your goal is relevant to your life.
Define “Time sensitive” Discuss combining goals into your work plan Examine examples of what achievable goals look like in different areas
Now that your goals are S.M.A.R it's time to finish the acronym! When do you want to achieve your goals?
Define “Schedule” Discuss distributing time Look at a sample schedule

About the instructors

Rachel Hanson

Changing the definition of 'having it all' one day at a time
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Rachel is a higher education professional with years of experience in providing on the ground support to students as they develop leadership skills and develop the experience necessary to be skilled professionals in their chosen fields.

In addition to her professional experience in higher education, Rachel also has extensive experience in advocating for accessible and affordable higher education and working with students in Upward Bound and Advancement via Individual Determination (AVID) to prepare them to pursue post-secondary education.

Rachel has earned a Bachelor of Arts degree in Gender Studies from Metropolitan State University and is currently pursuing a Master of Arts degree in Public and Nonprofit Administration with an anticipated graduation date of May 2020.

Rachel’s work has appeared on LevoOpen Thought VortexThe Relationship Blogger, and The Good Men Project where she talks about the challenges of being a working professional and a parent, family traditions, and developing a strong marriage through the very real struggle of having young children. You can also learn more about Rachel’s professional experience by visiting her LinkedIn profile.

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