Though this is a recommended book, but I find the material in it quite stale. It maybe because most of the material in it seems familiar to me, that I probably have read it somewhere. However, I do find something interesting.
Everything in the universe is 99.9999% light. The energies that bring war are the same that bring peace.The greater one’s level of consciousness, the greater the transmission and the reception. In simple terms : you grow, and your impact grows – individually and globally.
It takes a bigger – not better – person to make $100,000 per year than $10,000. Let’s use Donald Trump as an example. There cannot be light without dark, and there is no money without responsibility. Think about it : who do you think has more real estate problems – you or Donald Trump? Who do you think has more tax issues, more employee concerns, more governmental challenges – you or Bill Gates?
Philosopher and social pioneer Eric Hoffer wrote , “In times of change, learners inherit the earth, while the learned find themselves beautifully equipped to deal with a world that no longer exists.” In rapidly changing times, how we learn is often synonymous with how we succeed.
There are 3 things you can sell in life : your skill, your knowledge, or your product. Skill is the worst, because it takes time. Knowledge and product take initial time, but when you set up residual income, you earn money while you sleep with little management. When you have enough of those, you can do whatever you love to do whether you get paid or not.
At the beginning of every single day, or end of the day before the following day, take out a piece of paper and write down the six most important things you need to do to achieve your objectives on that particular day. Now put them in order or importance. Start first thing on item number one, do not go onto item number two until you have fully completely item number one.
Poor isn’t just about money or education, but about a state of mind. All leaders are great readers. If you don’t read, you might as well be illiterate. If you look at socioeconomic studies for low-income households, you’ll find maybe a copy of the Sun in their homes. Go to a medium income household and you’ll find a few books by the toilet, maybe a few more elsewhere, with a glossy gossip magazine in the sitting room. But what do you think you’ll find in a high-income household? A library.