Tangible goals for reading and listening can be a bit tricky. I’d recommend maybe find something you want to be able to read or listen to, and make that your goal. For example, being able to read a specific light novel, or a specific book. For listening, maybe you want to be able to watch a movie without subtitles.
With reading and listening, for me at least, it’s very easy to get demotivated when it feels like I’m struggling way too much. I’ve made it a goal to read at least 1 NHK easy article a day and listen to at least 1 podcast episode a day. This way, I get in regular practice, and I don’t get overwhelmed. I’d recommend doing something similar.
As for content, I’m about halfway through Genki 2 and I just started regularly reading NHK easy. I find that the articles aren’t easy, but they aren’t super difficult either. I can usually get through an article in 15-20 minutes and have understood 90% of it. If you find NHK easy a bit too hard, I recommend checking out Watanoc. You can filter articles based on your JLPT level, it’s really helpful. You could also check out Hukumusume which has a bunch of children’s stories, though they’re a bit harder than NHK easy in my opinion. Once you find those sources getting easy, you could move on to manga and light novels.
As for listening, I recommend listening to jlpt stories podcast. They’re very short and there are only about 7 N5 ones. I listen to them over and over again, and have been trying to shadow them. Also check out Nihongo Con Teppei Podcast. The one I linked is for beginners, and he also has an intermediate one. Also check out Erin’s Challenge. This one is pretty difficult as a beginner, at least to me, because the skits are at native speed with a ton of background noise, but it’s really useful practice. And it’s set up with a lot of tools to help you listen. For passive listening, you could try Hiikibiiki. This podcast is quite advanced, but for passive listening, it’s useful because it’ll help get you used to native speech.
One thing to note with listening is that it’s something that really does take a lot of practice before you get good at it. No matter what you’re listening to, it’ll probably sound difficult and intimidating at first, and it takes a lot of practice to develop listening skills. You could work on Genki listening exercises before jumping into other materials, that may help you get used to the sounds of the language, but the jump to material at native speed will still be really difficult. Don’t get discouraged if you’re struggling, that’s totally normal with listening.