Three Self Development Books That Have Changed My Life
Books have the power to inspire us, motivate us, but more importantly they can change the way that we view the world.
I can honestly say that if I hadn’t started reading educational books then I would never have met Gary Gunn, and as a direct result, I would not be hosting pua training weekends all over Europe.
The great news is that we can all change our lives for the better; and rather significantly, my journey began when I picked up the following three books.
Self Development Books #1: Think And Grow Rich – Napoleon Hill
In a word… WOW. What a masterpiece. I remember when I started reading this book, I couldn’t put it down, and to this day it remains a permanent resident on my bedside table as a regular source of motivation and positivity.
This book is full of inspirational true stories about some of the most successful people in history and includes a practical, tried and tested formula to achieve any goal that we set our minds on like learning how to attract women.
From creating an intense desire, to never giving up, to learning how to focus our mind on what we want; it has fundamentally changed my entire thought process.
Think And Grow Rich
Self Development Books #2 The Seven Spiritual Laws of Success – Deepak Chopra
What I love about this book more than anything is its simplicity. It’s a pocket sized book which we can read easily, cover to cover, in less than an hour.
It’s condensed, straight to the point, and explains the habits we can cultivate to be happy and fulfilled. These habits have been so illuminating for me that I read one of the seven laws on a daily basis and always take this book with me when travelling away from home.
As a dating coach I’ve actually had to buy several copies of this book because I keep lending it to friends, but never get it back again!
Self Development Books #3 How To Stop Worrying And Start Living – Dale Carnegie
I was a little sceptical about reading this book at first because I didn’t think that worrying was a problem for me.
Upon reading this book the first thing that became apparent is how much that I, and other people, tend to worry about things without realising, and how we automatically think of the negative outcomes in a situation. This book is full of practical suggestions of how to stop worrying which are easy to incorporate into our day to day lives.
For me, Carnegie’s most notable suggestion outlines the principle of living in day tight compartments, which is a key principle which we teach on our daygame training courses.
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