If you wrote your resolution down, this is a great time to go back and review it. Make sure it is something that is going to make a difference. If you resolve to do something that will not change an issue, address a concern, or help a situation, your resolution will fizzle quickly. Also, you want to have a realistic goal that's within your financial, emotional and physical capabilities. Don't set a goal that you have no direct control over the outcome. For instance, don't set out to reunite your parents after they have been divorced for ten years and are remarried. Give yourself a deadline.
If you didn't get a chance to write down your goals during the New Year, you should do so for the new quarter. Writing goals make them more meaningful and you will likely take them more seriously, it also makes it easier to organize a plan of action. I use a goal journal. At the beginning of this journal, I write down why the goal is meaningful to me. Next I write down several things I can do to reach the goal. For instance, if my goal is to save $1,000 in three months, I need to write out a plan to make this happen; for instance, are there luxuries I can go without, is there an odd job I can do, is there someone willing to give me some of the money, etc.
If I decide there are luxuries I can give up, I write them down. I also write down alternatives to these luxuries, so that I don't feel deprived when I give them up. If my plan is to get another job, I write down my options for gaining additional employment. Finally, I execute each step and as I reach it, I cross it off my list. This book and list of crossed out tasks serves and a great motivator to keep going and can keep you encouraged.
No matter how large or small a goal is, there's no way to reach it if you don't work towards it. Dreaming about something generally doesn't make it happen. You need to be consistent and diligent, even if it's taking a tiny step every couple of days towards it... "How do you eat an elephant... one bite at a time".