1.The 7 Habits of highly effective people Stephen R. Covey


The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People is one of several well-known classics on this list, although I personally think that is the most refreshing one. On the one hand, this self-service book sounds exactly like a guide to effective, habits of successful people. On the other hand, it is an extremely important shade that reflects the true power of the book and is the best way to live honestly and fairness is the path to maximum performance and success. Covey’s classic world, fast, secret business, and dishonesty declare that the world needs more than ever – and shows how to apply it in the form of simple, and straight habits.

2.Rich Dad, Poor Dad by Robert Kiyosaki

rich dad
On the other side of the spectrum is a rich dad, poor dad. Rich dad, poor dad, is from the financial point of view what is the power of spiritual practice now. It provides a comprehensive set of solid and useful rules for better and more efficient cash and personal finances. The book uses the contrast between the two characters “bad dad” and “rich dad” to learn about various financial issues. Above all, those who misuse their money and work less because they work for money, and those who are good with their money get more because they learn how to work with money. They are common, but lessons are no less valuable. Rich dad, poor dad is a packet of insight into packages and helpful instructions that will improve financial management.

3.How to Win Friends and Influence People by Dale Carnegie


Dale Carnegie has written some great books about self-help in her time, but she is undoubtedly the best as friends and people. This book is the king to learn to work and communicate with people. I think it should be read – especially for introverts like me. Carnegie shows that good communication has nothing to do with natural talents and smooth words, but he knows the right tactics to deal with what everyone can do. Communication is one of the most important skills that you can work within the context of critical communication with everything we do. If you want (do you need it), you want to become a better communicator or you just want to work with people better, read it now.

4. Feeling Good: The New Mood Therapy By David D. Burns


This book, published in 1980, it is responsible for the inclusion of cognitive-behavioral therapy in the foreground of psychoanalytic theory. Cognitive-behavioral therapy is a strategy for the treatment of depression, in which malicious thinking and behavioral patterns are intentionally transformed under the supervision of a psychotherapist. Burns Bestseller is responsible for presenting this theory from the academic world to the average reader. In the last 35 years, Feeling Good has become one of the recommended psychologists’ books to help depressed patients understand their models of destructive thinking. It was one of the main stones in the popularization of library therapy because research has shown that patients with depression who read Feeling Good as an addition to regular psychiatric tests see a long-lasting improvement in mood. Burn’s Feeling Good Theories have revolutionized psychology, strengthening their place as one of the most important books ever published that have ever been published.

5.Outliers: The Story of Success By Malcolm Gladwell


Outliers, Malcolm Gladwell’s third book, discusses a set of very successful factors. Gladwell uses his psychology and journalism training to analyze and digest complex social theories. Gladwell uses real examples like Bill Gates and The Beatles to create a path from unknown to continuous success. An example of such a strategy is the “10,000 hours” principle, which says that anyone who has 10,000 hours can get any ability. Gladwell’s ability to break some of the greatest successes of modern pop culture into useful steps for an ordinary reader.

6.The Last Lecture By Randy Pausch

the last lecture

The last lecture – this is the extended last lecture of Professor Randy Pausch’s version of the fight against pancreatic cancer, called “Truly your childhood dreams. The book focuses on the basic principles that children should put into everyday life. He emphasizes the importance of the mentor, but also other mentors. The content is divided into three topics. The first is a dream. Permission for dreams is necessary for abstract dreams to set specific goals. The second theme allows the dreams of others. She focuses on Pausch’s idea that the best way to learn is to learn something else. The last topic is Pausch, who summarizes the various lessons he has learned in his life.

7.Daring Greatly by Brené Brown


Many books on this list focus on old methods of acquiring and self-improvement. If you are a bit tired (I do not blame you), it will be a relief. The classic is a classic reason – they work. They provide invaluable wisdom to those who want to realize a great dream or a great goal. But older classics ignore something very important that challenges we face in life. All kinds of an independent researcher and author of Bren Brown books boldly affect the most our lack of self-esteem and the fight against shame. The most important bold snack? You’re not the only one who thinks you’re not worth it. In fact, most people think the same way. It is a global challenge for people of all cultures. But you are worth it, and you can feel this self-esteem and great strength to open up and be vulnerable.

8.The Purpose-Driven Life


Goal-oriented life has sold over 30 million. The copy has been translated into more languages than any other book except the Bible. Warren his book entitled “self-help book” because it is not self-improvement, it is God’s plan for fulfilling life, choice, and tracking. The book is divided into five main goals, whose goal – to follow your goal in life: worship, communication, student, ministry and mission. The author intends to divide into 40 chapters, read daily by the reader. Each section is filled with eternal biblical knowledge nuggets that readers read how to live in a perfect Christian life.

9. The Art of Happiness By The Dalai Lama XIV (Tenzin Gyatso)


The art of happiness embodies the basic concepts of Tibetan Buddhist philosophy in life. Focuses on the idea of happiness as a state of mind. Tibetan Buddhism shows how to give up a feeling of attachment to ideas and objects. This addition allows us to determine our internal emotional state for external objects or situations. The art of happiness teaches the reader how to achieve inner happiness, i.e. Happiness is not related to external forces. It is a state of mind that can be achieved to eliminate stress and anxiety in every situation. This timeless spiritual advice of the guru is called Happy Place, one of the best self-help books.

10. The Road Less Traveled: A New Psychology of Love, Traditional Values, and Spiritual Growth By M. Scott Peck

road less

This book is different from many books on mutual help available on the market because it does not encourage the formula of rapid growth. Instead, Peck promotes autonomy as the basis for balanced personal and spiritual development. The less-fated street announces the acceptance of life processes and focuses on how to live in peace with these realities. Key strategies for using Peck are belated satisfaction and responsibility. Behind every action in our everyday life, no matter how trivial, eliminate bad habits and limit beliefs that do not allow us to use our potential.