How NOT to Read a Self-Help Book
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How NOT to Read a Self-Help Book

Comments (6)
  1. Mitch Horowitz says:

    Wonderful, a had the same experience: a dedicated second read is what cracked it open. Wishing you all good things, Mitch

  2. Mitch Horowitz says:

    Wonderful — I had the same experience: I read it, actually skimmed it, to no avail. But when I went back to it a second time with total dedication, everything came together. Wishing you all good things, m

  3. Shawn says:

    Hey Mitch, I read the book many years ago. The information shared by Hill was remarkable, and that is why most people are still reading the book after so many years.
    In my opinion, it may not be the best self-help books on success, but it is truly something worth reading. 🙂

    1. Mitch Horowitz says:

      Let me know your favorites. Cheers, m

  4. I am a living testimony of Think and Grow Rich.

    I first read the book when I was in high school. I was fascinated by its claims but nothing happened magical during that time. As napoleon Hill would say, you will only reap the magical secrets of the book once you are “ready.”

    Soon I entered the corporate world. After working for a couple of years I felt stuck, I felt something was missing, then as if by chance the book, once again, crossed my paths. I read it and honestly, this time everything was different. It was like someone was telling me what to do step-by-step especially chapter 4.

    To make things short, I unstuck myself, I achieved my short-term goals, and I am enjoying life like never before.

    Of course there will be ups and downs but I just keep on moving. Life is like that and when you’re going down let’s not forget what Napoleon Hill said “Every adversity carries the seed of an equal or greater benefit.”

    1. Mitch Horowitz says:

      See my reply above 🙂

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