Brian Tracy is the top time management trainer in the world today - in 38 languages and 56 countries. In Time Management Made Simple he teaches you the best ideas learned worldwide in 30 years of research and teaching.In this fast-moving 12 lecture program, you will learn how to manage every aspect of your time and life - more efficiently than ever before!
1 21 Great Ways to Double Your Productivity
2 The Miracle of Self-Discipline
4 The Psychology of Time Management
5 Getting Yourself Organized
6 Establishing Proper Priorities
7 Developing the Work Habits to Get Things Done
8 Time Saving Techniques
9 Overcoming Procrastination
10 Keeping Up and Getting Ahead
11 Saving Time in Dealing with Others
12 Simplify Your Life
Plus: PDF Workbook with Notes. On page 1 of the workbook PDF, click the link to receive over $100 worth of bonus materials
Plus this SPECIAL BONUS! More than $100 worth of online resources to improve your time management skills; a Time Management Skills Assessment to discover your strengths and weaknesses, and breakthrough opportunities, plus one month of free access to a personalized online learning program tailored to your specific personal and professional time management needs.
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A Cut-and-Paste Book
Repetitive, self-serving and lacking references.
I saw it was over 10 hours long and thought it would be very complete. It was not. It is very repetitive. About one hour before the end, Brian even says : "don't worry about the material being repetitive, it's good to hear good ideas several times". When I want to listen to good ideas several times, I expect to listen to the audiobook again, not hear it time and time and again in the same program. I suspect the real reason is that this is a loosely related collection that was put together to inflate the playing time.
For those familiar with Myer-Briggs Type Indicator, he is a super judger, and in his mind that is the way to be. Make all decisions now, throw away everything, when in doubt throw it out, and so on.
Besides, Brian is very self-serving. It sounds like he's making a shameless commercial time and time again. For instance, something that goes on for several minutes is summarized as: "An audio program is equivalent to reading 35 books. You should always listen to audio programs in your car. I produce many audioprograms. With no exception, everyone who listens to my programs does a LO better one year later".
Lastly, he makes all these claims: "scientists have discovered so and so". Which scientists, where was it published, where can I check it out?
He could have summarized his points, be less self-promoting, offer names for his stories, be less patronizing.
There are several better books, succinct and to the point. "Getting it done" is a very good one. "First things first", although not my favorite, is by far better than this one.
- Armando L. Franco Carrillo