The author forgot what this book was about in last 3 chapters.
also, no conclusion? I was hoping to hear a sum up at the end, specially since the author started a whole new story in last three chapters.
Quite an interesting read though very similar pattern and message as Malcolm Gladwells, Outliers.
However, it has its own touch and a variance of deeper examples that creates its own authenticity.
All in all it was enlightening and interesting and made me think on how to raise my kids.
I recommended it already.
Very useful information if you want to know about factors that could inhibit your success in general.
We make our minds believe things that aren't true in todays society with all the made up rules that people have about how the world is, what is good and bad, etc.
This book clears up a lot of things.
The book shameles replays theories and stories from Outliers, Talent is Overrated among others. There's nothing new to to subject, and the fact that the author is a an ex-athlete and not an expert on the subject tells a lot about the book
This is an interesting audiobook that I think is one of the most informative books on success and sports performance.
Possibly. Depends on the subject matter.
Pleasant. Well paced.
Sweat equity makes success.
Polyglot, Linguaphile, and Technophile
I enjoyed the book and the concepts that were presented. I definitely agree with the basic concept that "practice makes perfect" but I do believe there are individuals that are born with talent. Maybe with some individuals this comes out in more interest in a particular activity or maybe it requires less talent. Either way I think the importance of practice, whether you are born with talent or not, is well emphasized.