That’s not what OP says, and it’s also a non-sequitur. Obviousness and intuitiveness does not imply that all goals should be turned to TAPs or that vague triggers shouldn’t be used. It’s obvious and intuitive to anyone that’s flown on an airplane that the Earth is spheroid, but that doesn’t mean I should use geodesics to compute the best way to get the the grocery store.
TAPs are useful for people that have problems following through with intentions. OP mentions three example indicators of such problems. If you don’t have problems following through, then there is no reason to “make all of your goals into TAPs” or “never think anything with a vague trigger”. Putting effort into solving a non-problem is a waste.
To answer your question, hell no. It’s clear why this would help certain people, but it’s certainly not optimal for people that can look ahead a bit into a future, keep things in mind for later, or… you know, stick to things. The general idea behind TAPs is that people are lazy when they have planning left to do, and they can’t remember to do things. Yes, I’ll set up notes sometimes, but for the vast majority of things, my brain just reminds me without any explicit triggers. It’s not like I feel lazy either, and I don’t feel off-put by non-concrete goals, not even a little.
I’m satisfied with my level of productivity, I don’t get discouraged by planning or non-concrete goals, and I don’t have trouble remembering to do things. TAPs has nothing to offer for me other than ideas on how to model certain aspects of people’s brains.
“I’m satisfied with my level of productivity.” That’s very unusual, even for a person with a very high level of productivity, but it’s a good attitude to have (and many people even with lower levels of productivity would benefit by having it.)