Then start small. Really, small.
Sure, write your big goals on (physical or digital) paper, and dream about all the great things you can do when you’re slimmer and healthier, more skillful in your art, more financialy secure, or more social, but please don’t expect those changes to just magically happen because you listed and thought about them. They’re necessary steps for the new you that you’re excited to be, but incomplete. All artists want to draw better, all musicians dream of playing music in the grandest stage, all writers think about being successful authors, all of us want to be fit, want to be less socially awkward, and want to travel more. We all want to make a living where we both have fun and generate enough income for our families. Big goals are fun to think of, but they can be overwhelming. Vague goals are easy to list but they are difficult to implement in our lives.
So start small. Pick the most important goal that you have in your list, and if it is big, split, slice, break it down to incredibly tiny, specific, chewable pieces. Instead of drawing better, you could re-write your goal to draw one portrait (or landscape or idea) for an hour every Saturdays of January in your favorite place. If you want to lose some pounds, you could start by religiously running every morning of every other day of this month just for 30 minutes in a park somewhere near, before everybody else wakes up. If you want to write a novel, you could timebox yourself to writing something about it every day for one month just for an hour right after you wake up, before going to work. If you want to learn a new skill, give yourself 30 minutes to research and practice it everyday at work. Test yourself, experiment for a month without excuses, see if you can do these small things and like your results. If you do, then do them again. If you don’t, ask yourself why. The thing to remember here is that in order to make big stuff come true, you need to make small changes first, no shortcuts. You should make few but bold decisions, you need to re-build your systems of working, you must review and replace habits that don’t work with ones that do, because that’s where it all really starts.