When you first start a training program, you don't really know what you want, except that you want it all. That's all fine and dandy but not a very good idea. First of all, it's overwhelming to your physiology plus it's inefficient, and counterproductive.
The fact you have goals in the first place is a definite positive, and if you can manage to consistently show up to your scheduled training sessions, you're half way in the ball game. Weight training, cardio conditioning, and nutrition are not rocket science, but if you're training yourself be mindful that eventually you'll figure it out, but I assure you it will be a long learning curve.
It's important to understand there will be alot of trial and error, even more failure, but it's part of the process and the price of admission as they say. From a perspective of efficiency, and experience, I would highly recommend considering a trained professional for putting together a coherent training regimen that will shorten the learning curve, minimizing natural crossroads of a program which often derail individuals due to frustration from lack of results.
My recommendation at this stage is to hire a trainer for one solid month, as there is nothing quite the same as learning how to train in real time, which gives immediate insight on things like proper form, technique, training tempo, and rest periods. Completing a month provides a reference, and a good beginning point to put you on the right path. From here, meeting with a trainer once a month for a training tune up to check form, technique, and execution will keep progress moving forward nicely.
And finally, the next natural progression for facilitating progress is hiring a trainer full time where they will get into much greater detail in other important elements of a training program, in addition motivating you in ways far too advanced due to your lack of experience.