Like most things, there is not a single right way of choosing developmental goals. It is a matter of personal judgement.
Some of us prefer to use an intuitive approach to making these types of decisions (viz., going with the priorities that "feel right"). This is a perfectly legitimate strategy. If you work this way you might increase the quality of your decision-making if you ensure that you firstly read through as many profiles as possible This provides a basis for your "gut preference".
Some of us prefer to use a more analytical approach of which evaluates the relative payoff of each goal. This is also a legitimate strategy. If you evaluate information this way you might increase the quality of your decision-making if you consider not just what is useful to learn, but also, what you might enjoy learning. This allows your feelings and personal preferences to be considered as part of the mix.
Remember four key ideas:
You will be more likely to persist in your learning efforts if you choose a goal that you regard as personally important. (Meaning)
You will be more likely to be motivated if you are developing skills that can be applied in your current circumstances. (Relevance)
You will have a greater chance of a "successful outcome" if you choose goals that are not overly complex or demanding. (Feasibility)
You will build your confidence as a learner if you start with relatively easy goals and then work up to greater challenges (Scaffolding)