Ask yourself these questions about the things you do: 1. Does this make me feel alive? – Drop if not. 2. What would happen if I didn’t do this? Would it get done anyway? Would it matter if it didn’t? How important is it really? Is it more important than feeling alive? – Drop if […]
It’s no secret that the awesome power of marketing can be used to manipulate people into making purchasing decisions that go against their better interest. But there is another way…
The 4-Hour Workweek is a book that throughly discussed how you can effectively work shorter hours and deliver more. This is divided into three main points – distraction removal, automation through hiring, and liberation from the norms.
This book focuses on two sides of a person. The authors emphasized that these sides should work together to help a person reach their goals. Aside from this, the book suggests that the people should be an influence of the type of change that they want to be.
Clayton M Christensen, in his book The Innovator’s Dilemma, says, “Don’t Always Listen to Your Customers” The key to disruptive innovation is DISRUPTION. Those who prefer stasis need not apply.
Efficacy is not necessarily a trait we’re born with. But Drucker, in one of the best selling business books for the last fifty years, says that it can be learned.
Zero to One teaches concepts like humility, experimentation, expansion, and product prioritization while watching out for capitalism and other business threats. To help the business flourish, he encourages the entrepreneurs to value employees and founders, ambitiously dominate small markets, and focus on corporate statements that can make you stand out.
In his book “Blink”, author Malcolm Gladwell explores the subject of fast, intuitive decision-making, a critical skill to develop as a business leader.
It’s one thing to have big dreams. And imagination is essential to starting a business. But Napoleon Hill cautions us to ground our dreams into reality, in Think and Grow Rich.