Using the next guide as reference create a SMART goal to improve the indicators of your health problem (CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASES)at short or long term: SMART goals help improve achievement and success. A SMART goal clarifies exactly what is expected and the measures used to determine if the goal is achieved and successfully completed.
A SMART goal is: Specific (and strategic): Goal must be clearly defined —who and what? Measurable: The success toward meeting the goal can be measured. Outcome must demonstrate levels of change or improvement. Attainable: Goals are reasonable and can be achieved.
Relevant (results oriented): The goals are aligned with current tasks and projects and focus in one defined area Time framed: Goals have a clearly defined time-frame including a target or deadline date.
Examples: Not a SMART goal: · Reach out to stakeholders. Does not identify a measurement or time frame, nor identify why the improvement is needed or how it will be used. SMART goal: · The Department will launch communications with stakeholders by conducting three focus groups specific to needs assessment and funding by the end of the first quarter.