Secretly, if not overtly, almost everyone in America desires to become rich: to make it big, to enjoy the fruits of the most successful life imaginable. But unfortunately, most of us don't have a clue as to how to reach these all too elusive goals. Quite simply, there's really no road map for getting there, no proven plan and almost certainly little if any access to those who have become "the richest man in town".Like the classic best seller The Millionaire Next Door, Randall Jones has talked to 100 of the wealthiest individuals in a variety of towns and communities across the country. Jones, founder of Worth magazine, lets everyone peek inside the lives and minds of these people. No, these are not those folks who inherited their wealth, or who happened to be a CEO of a Fortune 500 company. Rather, these are the self-made types who, through hard work and ingenuity, found the right map to financial success. Remarkably, during his research, Jones found that these successful people were not so different from each other - they all had the same traits in common: 12 commandments of wealth, many of which are quite surprising, such as: stay hungry (even when you're successful)...you really do learn more from failing than you may think...absolutely be your own boss, and the sooner the better...understand that selling is the key to success....where you live doesn't matter...never retire...and several more surprising revelations.More
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Should be called "The Book of Platitudes"
There were no insights here. This was a book that did nothing more than regurgitated various cliches and platitudes. Superficially written with very little depth.
This book is not appropriate for adults. Better suited for kids 12-16 years old. Feels like it was written by an algorithm crawling Inc articles.
Randall Jones is a solid reader. At least an attempt to bring some life to otherwise uninspired content.
As mentioned, it did nothing more than regurgitate what's obvious to any adult. It's only redeeming quality is that it would be appropriate for younger audiences in the 12-16 year range.
Randall Jones takes pleasure in hearing himself talk -- especially when reciting large numbers. He practically gushes each time he talks about how much one of his RMIT's is worth or how much they sold their company for. From the first chapter it was obvious that the writing is superficial and that this book would do nothing more than state the obvious. Things like "ambition addiction" and "no pain no gain" are stated as if they were great insights. This is not a well written book. If you're looking for similar content, but with a much better narrative, try "Business Brilliant"