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Read and Grow Rich

Today’s fast-paced and high-stress culture has spawned thousands of self-help books, each promising to be the key to living a happier and more successful life. With so much choice, it is easy for quality titles to get lost among the shelves.

Our Ultimate Self Help Library includes books that  are among the most influential self-help books of all time  Burke Hedges has written a  delightful little book on how one can grow rich and fulfilled by reading good books. He illustrates several excellent examples of wealthy people who credit their prosperity to a great idea that was picked from a good book. There are hundreds and thousands of books out there but the author cites some classics which from my own experience and reading, can attest to their greatness. These include inspirational/motivational books like Think and Grow Rich by Napoleon Hill, How to Win Friends and Influence People by Dale Carnegie, The Magic of Thinking Big by David Schwartz, The Strangest Secret by Earl Nightingale, The Power of Positive Thinking by Norman Vincent Peale, Acres of Diamonds by Russell Conwell and The Greatest Salesman in the World by Og Mandino. The right book at the right time can make a huge difference to one's life.

The right book depends on one's goals in life. If in management, one needs to seek the right  management books to be guided to success, such as management books by gurus like Peter Drucker. Many people complain of busy lives with no time for reading. However, the author shows that one only needs to spare about 15 minutes a day for reading and this can make a tremendous difference. He also gives tips about how one can read more effectively. From reading a good book, we can talk to great men and women who give us their valuable thoughts and insights.

Whole cultures have been changed by some compelling books. Here is a collection of famous people who were inspired by reading:

- Abraham Lincoln who went to school a couple of
times a week when he was 7 years old (a total
of 18 months according to Wikipedia), and that
was it. The rest of his education he got from
reading widely.

- Frederick Douglas, a slave with no formal education
(he learned to read by listening while the wife
of his owner taught her children to read).
He was self-taught through reading, and became
a major force in the abolitionist movement.










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