What do you want to achieve?
Humans have needs, wants, and aspirations. What do you need to feel whole? What do you desire? Since you've defined your dearest values, you should have a good idea of where to start.
The goals being set should align with your mission statement and values. If they don't, ask why. Is the goal someone else's? Is it one that cultural norms have forced upon you? If you can't relate a particular goal to your values, you will probably not succeed in achieving it. And, even if you did, you would have climbed the ladder to find it was leaning against the wrong wall.
As a productivity tool, Bullet Journaling is an effective way to organize long-term goals by breaking them down into bite-sized tasks. For this purpose, you could keep a habit tracker that relates to your goal.
For example, if you value wellness and set a goal to work out every day of the week for at least 20 minutes, then you can mark off a daily habit tracker each day you meet this micro-goal.
Collection lists can also be useful in achieving your goals. If your goal is to read 30 books in a year, you can have one page that lists all the books you read and another page for all the books you want to read next.