This motivational personal-development and self-help book was inspired by a suggestion from Scottish American businessman Andrew Carnegie. While the title implies that this book deals only with how to achieve monetary wealth, author Napoleon Hill explains that the philosophy taught in these pages can be used to help individuals do or be almost anything they want. For instance, according to sportswriter Jim Murray, Think and Grow Rich was credited for Ken Norton’s boxing upset of Muhammad Ali in 1973.
There is a power lying hidden in mankind. With it, any person can rise to higher and better things in life. Within You Is the Power is a tool to help people harness their inner powers of mind and spirit wisely so that they may build up character. There is no way to avoid troubled times; everyone must face life’s difficulties. But when conflict rears its head, there is no need to feel overwhelmed. Once you have learned the secret of your identity with the Universal Life and Power, you can weather any storm that comes your way. To wish for an easy life would be to wish for disaster. For it is through the hard times that we become the people we are meant to be.
One of the greatest and best-selling self-improvement books ever written is now available on audio! For anyone who wants an enriched life and a more meaningful existence, this is a must-listen. James Allen’s teachings make absolute sense: "A man is literally what he thinks, his character being the complete sum of all his thoughts." Now you can take his wisdom with you anywhere you go.
This audio version of Frank Channing Haddock’s Mastery of Self explains the importance of personal magnetism in your daily life and how it is a crucial ingredient on your journey to personal success. Channing Haddock lays out a clear path on how to use this magnetism and how to cultivate his instructions in everything you do and want to achieve. Follow the easy step-by-step tutorials as he explains how to achieve "success magnetism" in an interesting and detailed manner. This piece of work is highly recommended for anyone who wants to master the art of success.
The habit of worry is not to be overcome by unaided resolution. It is hoped that the victim of this unfortunate tendency may find, among the homely illustrations commonplace suggestions here offered, something to turn his mind into more healthy channels. It is not the aim of the writer to transform the busy man into a philosopher of the indolent and contemplative type, but rather to enable him to do his work more effectively by eliminating undue solicitude. This elimination is consistent even with the "strenuous life". One writer has distinguished between normal and abnormal worry, and directed his efforts against the latter.