To delo je na voljo pod pogoji slovenske licence Creative Commons 2.5:

priznanje avtorstva - nekomercialno - deljenje pod enakimi pogoji.

Celotna licenca je na voljo na spletu na naslovu V skladu s to licenco je dovoljeno vsakemu uporabniku delo razmnoževati, distribuirati, javno priobčevati, dajati v najem in tudi predelovati, vendar samo v nekomercialne namene in ob pogoju, da navede avtorja oziroma avtorje in izdajatelja tega dela. Če uporabnik delo predela, kar pomeni, da ga spremeni, preoblikuje, prevede ali uporabi to delo v svojem delu, lahko predelavo dela ponudi na voljo le pod pogoji, ki so enaki pogojem iz te licence oziroma pod enako licenco.


Diana has been reading about life skills and has compiled a list of activities to see how organized and independent she is. Label them.

time-management independent study conflict resolution critical thinking goal-setting basic cleaning job search skill personal health travelling alone

In the morning, I decide what activities I will do and how much time I need for them.
When I have to study something, I find a quiet place to be alone and study.
If I make a mistake, I always apologize.
When learning, I ask questions to understand the topics.
I often think about what I want in my life and plan steps towards achieving it.
I always clean my room and keep it reasonably tidy.
I wanted to work during the summer. I found a part-time job, applied for it, prepared for the interview and I got the job.
I know proper nutrition is important so I care what I eat. I also take regular physical exercise to keep in shape.
Last summer I visited my distant relatives in Canada. I prepared for the trip and followed my parents' instructions to be safe.

Demetrio has read a lot about goal-setting. He prepared guidelines for his friend who lacks direction. Put the jumbled guidlines in order.
If you set clear goals, you know what you want to achieve. And when you achieve a goal, you will feel proud, more self-confident, and motivated to set another goal. So, how do you set your goals?

First, write down your long-term goals that you want to achieve in some years (e.g. five years). These goals will be about school, your friends, family, hobbies, your health, etc.
Then break them into smaller short-term goals (e.g. a year, a month).
Third, make a plan how to achieve each short term goal. Have a to do list for each day so that you can always check and measure your progress.
When you have your long and short-term goals, your are ready to fine-tune them to make them SMART. Use the SMART acronym with every goal to see if it is a good one.
S = Specific (not vague ‘I want success’ but specific ‘I want to improve my English vocabulary’)
M = Measurable (not ‘I want to know more English words’ but ‘I want know 500 new English words’)
A = Achievable (not unrealistic like ‘I want to learn 10 thousand new English words in a month')
R = Relevant (it has to be important to you and your life)
T = Time-bound (when it has to be achieved e.g. ‘by March 1st') For example:
‘I want speak better English.' = not SMART
‘I want know 500 new English words by March 1st next year.' = SMART
The final step in goal-setting is a reward. When you have attained your goal, give yourself a reward and celebrate your success.