Succeeding at one fitness goal empowers you to make other changes.
I’ve been scrambling eggs for breakfast for 4 week in a row so far.
For two days this week wasn’t possible.
Remembering that setbacks are to be expected you can cut yourself a break when you fall down every so often in doing what you’re trying to do.
I egged myself on (pun intended) to embark on setting another goal.
I find that trying to achieving one goal at a time is the method for not giving up.
Having too many goals you expect to get at the same time will backfire.
My goal is to use the Changeology book to execute the 90-day plan of having eggs for breakfast and salads for lunch.
I’ll end here by telling readers that the Changeology book website is flawed. I’d like to use their contact form to tell them to post a list of FAQs with answers for every reader.
In fact the team at the website will not respond to you individually even though they say they will.
I’ve had a number of questions: is it okay if it takes longer than 90 days to achieve your goal? If it takes longer does this mean your goal won’t stick for the long-term?
What if you want to change an aspect of your original goal so that it’s easier to achieve it?
These questions have not been answered.
In the next Fitness Fridays blog entry I will talk more about getting support–from an actual expert like a health coach, and from friends and family, and peers and others.
It might cost a bundle to hire a health coach yet doing this can be a great use of any extra money you have.
Your health coach can empower to make these changes.
I found out that the simple act of changing what I ate for breakfast activated my desire to make other changes.
It starts by reaching out for support. And this doesn’t have to cost a dime all the time.
Checking a book out of the library on the topic or talking with a person who’s been down this road before: it’s all good–and it’s free.