Progress-Based Goal Crafting Rules 2 & 3
Yes, there are goal setting programs near me and you!! 
2.  Progress-Crafted Goals Connect to Personal Progress. 
Plainly put, each person involved in a goal’s achievement must believe there is something favorable in it for him or her. We are unlikely to work toward a goal that we can not personalize as positive for us.  For a goal to actually become a tool in its own achievement, it must generate genuine excitement when we envision its accomplishment.  Why and how does the goal mean Progress for those who must act?
Often, individuals must make an organizational goal their own, as in a new technology rollout, reorganization, or a merger.  To get all team members (including ourselves) psyched and committed to the organization’s goal, we need to dig into how the goal’s achievement will benefit all involved (via job security, bonuses, flex time, exciting new projects, raises, promotions, shorter commute, less stress, etc.). 
If team members believe that the potential for progress is worth the effort, they will more readily take on challenges in support of the organization’s goals. When highlighting the reasons behind the goal, include the Six Ps of Progress.
Whether the goal is meeting sales quota, buying a new boat, becoming more efficient in customer-service calls, or finishing a financial report, we must find ways to make the goal progress for us in some way. With that personal lodestar ever in sight, we stay committed to reaching the goal.  Why we want to achieve a goal is far more important than the goal itself.   Remember, change is inevitable.  Progress is a choice.
3.  Progress-Crafted Goals Are Stated in Present Tense. 
Stating goals in the present tense tells our subconscious mind that we are committed – that the goals will not remain forever stuck in a future tense – as in, I WILL be wealthy.  Our mind takes ownership, sees the goal as an actuality (rather than a potentiality) – I AM wealthy – and works toward its realization. 
 “Victorious warriors win first and then go to war, while defeated warriors go to war first and then seek to win.”  — Sun Tzu
The subconscious mind chooses a path of least resistance. If we write, “I will be debt-free,” the subconscious mind does not act, because the “will” postpones the goal’s achievement to some indefinite time in the future.  When we craft a goal as if it were already achieved, already true, our minds want to make it happen.  Examples:
Daily, I am …                          I weigh___ with a ___waist.
I know how to…                      My family and I are…             
I own…                                    I feel…
Well-crafted goals, stated in the present tense, serve as affirmations.  Think of affirmations as personalized powerful ads that you tell yourself over and over again about yourself and your life.  Get over any weird thoughts you might have about affirmations – we all use them.  We have lived our whole lives making affirmations.  Unfortunately, affirmations are often self-critical and self-limiting:
 I am fat.                                              I am a lousy speller.
I am not a good salesman.                  I am always tired.
I know nothing about investments.     I’m destined to be poor. 
Be careful about everything you say to yourself, or think to yourself, about yourself, because you’ll end up being right. As Luigi Pirandello noted some time ago, “Così è (se vi pare)” – Right you are (if you think you are).
“Your brain is a terrible thing to use against yourself.” — Dean Lindsay
Link to Goal Crafting Rule 1
Link to Dean Lindsay Info