A Visual Guide To New Year’s Resolutions
We start with good intentions but quickly lose strength. 40 to 45% of American adult make one or more resolutions each year. 75% of people maintain their resolutions through the first week. 1in 4 people can’t even make it past the first week! To end the year, just 12% or 1 in 10 will achieve.
The Most Common and Commonly-Broken New Year’s Resolutions
New Year’s resolutions may be made with vigour and hope, but our commitment often fizzles out before February. We take a look at the most common resolutions, how likely they are to be abandoned , and what you can do to stick to your goals. In recent FranklinCovey survey, New year’s resolution goals have shifted in importance from 2002 to 2012.
2012 vs 2013 New Year’s Resolutions
Career and education both entered the Top 10 resolutions list for 2013. The goal of improving relationships with others fell off the 2013 list. For the first time, the survey asked consumers to share the resolution abandoned first and pursued the longest.
Make Your 2013 Resolutions Come True
About 40% of American adults make one or more resolution each year, only 10% actually succeed. People who explicitly make resolutions are ten times more likely to attain their goals than people who don’t explicitly make resolutions.
New Year Resolutions
What resolutions are made, how likely you are to keep them and how to improve your chances of success. The less happy you are, the more likely you are to set New Year’s Resolutions. This is especially true for those who set money-related resolutions.