by Maria Rotger

How to get your life goals


Use words to achieve your life goals by first finding the vocabulary that defines you.

Get your life goals - The Connecting Word

In the summer of 1999, Anna asked Paul a decisive question.

In her gaze, Paul sensed she wanted to know more than the obvious.


- When you look at me, what do you see?


- Kindness, friendship. Maybe pride. And a little suffering.

(He stopped to think)


- Anything else?


- Fear. Rain. Blushing


- Blushing? Rain?


- I'm not sure. It's just... feelings.

From that summer until today, Anna has become the person she wanted to be.

She somehow needed to be brave and joyful.

And at the same time, she claimed for the kindness she conferred.

In conclusion, she made some decisions.

Get your life goals by determining how you would define yourself

Moving forward can be confusing at a certain point in life.

Not only acknowledging what your vocabulary outlines can be daunting but also realizing what you want to get in life.

Anyway, the first step in every process to get anything is identifying the reality from which you are departing.

Accept the reality because if you want to analyze and eventually change it, you first need to accept it.

Don’t be naive by trying to convince yourself that something’s different just because you don’t like it:

Accept reality to get your life goals - The Connecting Word

I know, here, the reality is complicated because we are talking about ourselves.

So, as Anna did, it will be more comfortable and more for you to find the vocabulary that defines you by asking other people:

Make them understand you won’t get angry, depending on what they will say to you.

In fact, you need some rough answers to be able to act on them.

But how can you do that and help others to help you back?

Try to be specific.

For instance, use questions like these to get your list of words:

How do I react when work is getting hard?

Worried, stressed, funny, upset, amused.

Does my face change in any way when I get angry?

Red, surprised, tense, lost, sad, mad, focused, joyful.

What do you think I’d answer if you asked me to let you travel alone?

Fear, relief, miserable, anxious, insecure, shaken.

How do you think I’d feel if you started singing aloud in a public space?

Shame, happiness, cheerful, sad, alarmed, excitable, neutral.

The word list goes on and on.

the words in your life - The Connecting Word

Down the line:

And bear in mind that all this wording you’re gathering isn’t either good or bad. It just is.

IN TIME, split the list of words that define you Into:

Ok, but who and where are you here?

Of course, you aren’t any of the following elements:

find yourself writing - The Connecting Word

Because you’ll be you even changing all of this again and again.

That’s why none of the words you’re using to define yourself are good or bad.

The words come and go; they change with you depending on the circumstances.

Finding yourself is easier by using language as a tool and recognizing you aren’t any of the words you’re using.

Words are tools. And words define emotions and actions.

You are the being who’s using the tools:

Get your life goals, knowing that life is steady learning

define yourself with words - The Connecting Word

  1. Become the owner of the words in your life and use them as you prefer.
  2. Don’t worry if you get it wrong sometimes. Just try again.
  3. Learn new words, and you’ll be able to express more emotions and more complex feelings.

ALTOGETHER, Learn how to use YOUR words by:

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