What is success? This is a question that has been asked by people throughout history. There are many different interpretations of success, but I believe that success is achieving your goals.
In order to be successful, you need to set goals. These goals can be anything from getting good grades in college to becoming wealthy. Without goals, it is difficult to measure success.
There are many different paths to success. Some people achieve their goals through hard work and determination while others may take a more relaxed approach. There is no single formula for success; everyone has their own unique path to follow.
My personal philosophy of success is that setting and achieving goals is the key to a successful life. I believe that hard work and determination are important factors in achieving success, but everyone has their own definition of success.
My personal success idea is built around three methods for college success that I employ. Setting objectives and employing methods are required for you to succeed in school. DAPPS, Dated Achievable Personal Persistent and Specific, organization of resources, and Setting Priorities are the tactics I’ll use to help me achieve my personal philosophy of success.
My philosophy of success begins with setting goals. I cannot achieve success without having something to strive for. Without a goal, I would not have the motivation needed to push myself harder to achieve success. For me, college success is all about balance. Balancing social life, schoolwork, and a part-time job can be difficult at times, but it is so important to find that perfect balance in order to succeed.
Another key element in my philosophy of success is organization. Staying organized is extremely important in college. If I am not organized, I will very quickly fall behind in my classes and become overwhelmed with everything that I have to do. One way that I stay organized is by using a daily planner. In my daily planner, I write down everything that I need to do for the day. This includes things like homework assignments, meetings, and even time for myself.
The last strategy that I will use in my personal philosophy of success is DAPPS. DAPPS stands for dated, achievable, personal, persistent, and specific. This strategy helps me to break down my goals into smaller, more manageable pieces. By breaking down my goals into smaller chunks, I am less likely to become overwhelmed and more likely to actually achieve my goals.
These are just a few of the things that I believe are important in developing a personal philosophy of success. I think that it is so important to have a goal, to stay organized, and to break down my goals into smaller pieces.
My personal “Setting Priorities” is one of my best strategies for pursuing a successful college career. Setting priorities is as simple as it sounds. This can be beneficial to someone who appears to be neglecting their responsibilities and giving in to lesser issues. For example, I would prioritize school, job, and soccer, but I would become absorbed in video games. I then established a timetable for my main priorities each week, creating it into a routine.
This gave me more structure and I stuck to my priorities. As well as setting priorities, time management is a crucial skill to have when going into college. Time management is being able to use your time wisely and not wasting it on things that aren’t important. College students need to be able to manage their time because there are so many things going on at one time. They need to be able to juggle their classes, homework, social life, work, and maybe even a sport. If they can’t manage their time they will start to get behind in school and their grades will start to slip.
My second strategy I want to share with you is “Find Your Why”. When I was in college, I had a lot of ups and downs. There were times when I didn’t want to go to class, do my homework, or even study for exams. But what kept me going was my “why”. My why was that I wanted to get a good education so that I could get a good job and provide for my family. I wanted to be the first person in my family to graduate from college and show them that it is possible.
I would set double the amount of class time for homework and studying as I do for school. My work schedule would be the same every week and coordinate with my class meetings. For soccer, I would train three times a week for two hours a day, either after I finish my schoolwork or during a break from it.
My philosophy is that if I want to achieve something bad enough, I will put in the extra work to make it happen. This has been my mindset since I was a child, and it has gotten me to where I am today.
College is important to me because it is the next step to success. My goal is to get a degree so that I can better myself and my future family.
I set my priorities and follow a schedule so I can remember what my goals are, and better manage time for things I enjoy, like video games, surfing the internet, or hanging out with friends. For example, one day I was tired from work and didn’t want to go train. However, because I remembered by goal–I stuck to my plan instead of playing video games.
The feeling of success comes from within. I remember the first time I ever got a trophy in little league; it was the sweetest victory I had ever tasted because I had worked so hard for it. That is what success tastes like to me–the sense of accomplishment after working hard and giving something your all.
To achieve success, one must be willing to put in the extra effort. For example, college students who get good grades usually study more than those who don’t. They understand that in order to get ahead, they have to be willing to work harder than others.