How do elite athletes and star business leaders alike achieve their peak performance? Effective habits, rather than innate talent, are the keys to success in work and life.
Dr. Jason Selk and star business coach Tom Bartow combine the most effective elements of both their disciplines to offer an organizational improvement plan that anyone can learn and apply right away. Organize Tomorrow Today is composed of eight simple, concrete, easy-to-understand guidelines - the multitasking myth, building and breaking habits, the two-minute mental toughness drill, and more. The key to high-level success is to pick one thing to change and master it. Then, over time, you can build on it one step at a time. Organize Tomorrow Today is a blueprint for success.
©2016 Jason Selk and Thomas Bartow (P)2016 Hachette Audio
I've listened to thousands of self-improvement books over the years and this book is simplistic actionable and life-changing.The narration is easy to get through and as soon as I was done I started listening to it again. I own an accounting firm and I can't wait to put these practices into every day application. I can see how these changes focusing on one thing at a time can yield amazing results. thank you for bringing high-level coaching to the masses.
The content is quite good. I enjoyed that part of the book. But honestly, every time the author launched into another tired sports story or analogy, I wanted to pull my hair out! A few sports references here and there are fine, but it was another "this coach said this", or "that team won that" every couple of minutes. I get that folks write what they know, but it got tiring very quickly.
On the whole, if you're on the fence, I'd say that you should get the book. Just be wary of the overzealous athletics rampant throughout.
The title says it all for me. But the devil is in the details. And the chapter on pushing through is what made the whole difference. Organizing tomorrow today has proven very powerful for me. But learning to push through and to persevere with these useful habits is the key. This book teaches simple techniques, but does it in a way that makes them stick.
If you're not really into sports like me, it could be difficult to follow his references and analogies. I'm sure he has great advice to learn from. It's just hard to follow if you don't have a background or interest in sports.
The book has some great points/ideas, but the points sometimes were lost in the author bragging about the superiority of the method.
Also, mentioning success stories is great, if those success stories weren't already in the top .01% of their fields to begin with. If, for instance, the author had given a story of someone who had lost it all and turned around their life, then it's more relatable.
I wouldn't be splitting hairs like this, if the author didn't mention how great & perfect the system is, every other paragraph.
loved the fact the book focus on changing one thing at a time vs everything
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