Description : Your success, health, happiness, and wealth depend on how you make up your mind! One side of your mind has positive mental attitude and the other side has negative mental attitude. A positive attitude will naturally attract the good and the beautiful. The negative attitude will rob you of all that makes life worth living. By helping you recognize the important person that you are and making you believe that you can change your world, this book helps you discover and unleash the power of your mental attitude.
Description : Perfect for personal use, or for your whole office. Get yours today! Specifications: Cover Finish: Matte Dimensions: 6" x 9" (15.24 x 22.86 cm) Interior: Lined notebook Pages: 110
Description : Many Christians believe they are called to be broke, but the blessing of the Lord makes one rich (Proverbs 10:22). Why are more Christians not rich then? There are many issues that can lead to a person being broke. Things such as unenviable circumstances, economic downturns, and subconscious beliefs can all make it seem impossible for a broke person to become rich. This book will show you that it does not matter who you are, what obstacles you face, or how much money you have today. You deserve to be rich and by reading this book you will learn how to put yourself on the path to success, happiness, and wealth!
Description : Barbara Ehrenreich's Bright-sided is a sharp-witted knockdown of America's love affair with positive thinking and an urgent call for a new commitment to realism Americans are a "positive" people—cheerful, optimistic, and upbeat: this is our reputation as well as our self-image. But more than a temperament, being positive, we are told, is the key to success and prosperity. In this utterly original take on the American frame of mind, Barbara Ehrenreich traces the strange career of our sunny outlook from its origins as a marginal nineteenth-century healing technique to its enshrinement as a dominant, almost mandatory, cultural attitude. Evangelical mega-churches preach the good news that you only have to want something to get it, because God wants to "prosper" you. The medical profession prescribes positive thinking for its presumed health benefits. Academia has made room for new departments of "positive psychology" and the "science of happiness." Nowhere, though, has bright-siding taken firmer root than within the business community, where, as Ehrenreich shows, the refusal even to consider negative outcomes—like mortgage defaults—contributed directly to the current economic crisis. With the mythbusting powers for which she is acclaimed, Ehrenreich exposes the downside of America's penchant for positive thinking: On a personal level, it leads to self-blame and a morbid preoccupation with stamping out "negative" thoughts. On a national level, it's brought us an era of irrational optimism resulting in disaster. This is Ehrenreich at her provocative best—poking holes in conventional wisdom and faux science, and ending with a call for existential clarity and courage.