In 1997, Robert’s book Rich Dad, Poor Dad stunned listeners, stating, "Your house is not an asset." As howls of protest went up around the world, the book went on to become an international best seller, one of the longest-running best sellers in New York Times history.
Rich Dad, Poor Dad is not a book on real estate. It is a book about the importance of financial education. Rich Dad, Poor Dad was written to prepare you and your loved ones for the financial turbulence Robert’s rich dad saw coming.
In 2007, as homes declined in value or were lost to foreclosure, millions of homeowners painfully discovered the wisdom in Robert’s rich dad’s words.
Today, we are all aware that a home can be a liability. Today, we all know a home can go up or down in value. Today, we all know a person can lose money investing in the stock market. Today, we all know our money can go down in value and even savers can be losers.
This is why your financial intelligence is more important today than ever before. In a world of financial turbulence, your best asset is your financial IQ.
"This book is about choosing new options, new directions, and a new financial future." (Robert Kiyosaki, author)
©2013 Robert T. Kiyosaki (P)2013 Brilliance Audio, Inc.
This is the type off book that is probably better in written form but only because of the need to stop regularly to write notes and examine diagrams. There is so much useful information in this book that I found myself having to stop the program to give myself reminders and write down ideas - a little bit annoying with the audio, but at least one can pick up right where one left off.
It is filled with "aha!" moments - times when something that Kiyosaki says just makes sense of something in the world. I lost count of the number of these as I listened to this book on a long drive.
Tim was clear and easy to understand and didn't become boring - even after nine hours of listening.
Become smarter about money.
This book should be required listening.
Life long student of life.
I did learn a bit about our monetary system, how's its changed over the years and different methods for investing. However, Robert repeats themes constantly which gets old. Also, I struggled to follow the sections concerning leverage.
Reduce the repetition! This would probably shorten the book by a couple of chapters.
There are no listener reviews for this title yet.
Report Inappropriate Content