We all have a prosperous mind. But for many of us, it remains idle. This book reveals how to tap into it, develop it, and use it to create unprecedented results - even in the midst of the chaos, insecurity, and uncertainty of everyday life.
What you will find in this book:
For many of us, not knowing whether the next endeavor, project, or opportunity is going to work out can be scary or even debilitating. This book gives you the tools necessary to be successful amidst the scarcity of time, lack of attention, and information saturation of everyday life. It will help you access and strengthen your uniquely prosperous minds and allow you to thrive in a fast-paced world, as we pursue the voices that call us to our most heroic selves.
This book assumes that you already have a prosperous mind, because you do. Now, whether you're currently accessing it to the degree that you want is a different story. Readers would not listen to this audiobook if they were all maxed out on your potential prosperity (financially, relationally, altruistically, creatively, and otherwise). The primary goal of this book is to give readers the keys to unlock your prosperous minds and get new results in life.
The principles, strategies, and steps in this book can be used to accomplish extraordinary results, whether you are stuck in life or already crushing it and ready for the next big challenge. This book will show readers how to see and take hold of options and opportunities that most people won't, and don't.
If you could sum up Your Prosperous Mind in three words, what would they be?
Your New Life
What other book might you compare Your Prosperous Mind to and why?
The Voice of Your Dreams - it is as useful, logical and helpful as this book.
Which scene was your favorite?
The Mind-shift related to the language we not only use when speaking out loud, but also the one we are having inside our minds.
Was there a moment in the book that particularly moved you?
The experience the author had when he was put to relate about a "victim" situation. He is right: when we come to relate our bad experiences, even our worst ones lose their weight and importance as we repeat them over and over.
Any additional comments?
It is a very useful book, filled with great pieces of advice which can be easily put to practice.