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How Rich People Think Paperback – July 1, 2010


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How Rich People Think + 177 Mental Toughness Secrets of the World Class: The Thought Processes, Habits and Philosophies of the Great Ones, 3rd Edition + Rich Habits - The Daily Success Habits of Wealthy Individuals
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Product Details

  • Paperback: 224 pages
  • Publisher: London House Press (July 1, 2010)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0975500341
  • ISBN-13: 978-0975500347
  • Product Dimensions: 8 x 5.2 x 0.5 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 10.4 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (158 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #13,386 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

About the Author

Steve Siebold is a former professional athlete and national coach He's spent the past 26 years studying the thought processes, habits, and philosophies of world class performers. Today he helps Fortune 500 companies increase sales through mental toughness training. His clients include Johnson & Johnson, Procter & Gamble and Toyota. He's written four other books on mental toughness, two of which have become business best-sellers with over 130,000 copies in print. His national television show, Mental Toughness with Steve Siebold, won the 2007 Telly Award. In the past 6 months, Steve has been interviewed on the Today Show, Good Morning America, ABC News, The BBC in Europe, NBC Australia, and dozens of others. As a professional speaker, Steve ranks among the top 1% of income earners worldwide. Steve's blog, MentalToughnessBlog.com is currently one of the fastest growing audio/video blogs on the Internet.

Customer Reviews

It's an easy read with very understandable examples.
stefanie
Most people will never understand why some people get rich and others seem stuck where they are.
Gary E. Choate
This book will radically change the way you look at money.
Ron

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

88 of 94 people found the following review helpful By Jay Herring "The Truth About Cruise Ships" - Author on July 30, 2010
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
This book has 100 short chapters each with a key difference in thinking between the poor and the rich. He says that the majority of self-made wealthy people think differently than the masses, and that's why they're wealthy. Some of the content is similar to his 177 Mental Toughest Secrets book (which is also top-notch), but How Rich People Think is still packed with unique content, much of which I'd never heard of or considered.

Now when I listen to conversations, and observe the actions of others, I think to myself "That was world class" or "That was middle class." I can see referring back to the text regularly to keep the suggestions and thought processes fresh in my mind and though I can't speak from experience, I can see how adopting the thinking patterns described in this book could have a drastic impact on your net worth.

Definitely worth checking this one out!
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135 of 149 people found the following review helpful By George Sichelstiel on October 5, 2010
Format: Paperback
First I must confess that I am in my career Twilight Years. Much of Steven's advice and insight have been learned along the way to starting and selling three businesses. The Pros. If you are starting out in your quest to be successful and rich, this book offers many good examples on how to improve your thinking about how the very financially successful people think. The 100 tips could easily have been condensed to 50. The content does match the title. Now the Cons. One of the reasons I enjoyed Good to Great by Jim Collins is that he provided 'specific' examples, and stories, of how to building a great company. He also mentioned people by name. In Rich People Think all we get, '...in my 26 years working with CEO's and top executives'. I wanted to hear their story and Steven's specific experiences. My second point is an underlying distain for the middle class. Many people in the middle class do not resent the rich, have positive attitudes about money, are happy, successful and have everything they need. Their 'life balance' is just different. If it wasn't for the middle class buying my products and services, I would not have be able to achieve the financial wealth I did. If you are working for someone else, are restless and under 35, this book is for you. If you have started your own entrepreneur business, pick up a copy from the public library and read what you already know.
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69 of 78 people found the following review helpful By James R. Holland VINE VOICE on December 2, 2010
Format: Kindle Edition
This book wasn't what I expected. I had no idea what it was about until I
actually received it in the mail, and when I saw the cover I was afraid it might be another one of those business books on how to be a super salesperson. Over my various careers I've found most of those lectures to be a total waste of valuable time. If the techniques worked as well as they claim they wouldn't be wasting their time sharing their business secrets.
Fortunately, this one was not about super sales techniques. It was a straightforward motivational book. It was written by a "child tennis prodigy who on the National Junior Tennis Tour from 1971 to 1982." He won 57 singles and doubles titles. The book author later played NCAA Division l Tennis. "He played professionally for two years and was ranked among the top 500 players in the world. After his retirement he became a top coach to junior tennis players specializing in Mental Toughness Training."
Most of his previous books refer to his "Mental Toughness Training." He is also a very successful keynote speaker on that philosophy.
This volume "isn't about money. It's about thinking. Each short chapter represents one of the lessons I've learned over the past 26 interviewing some of the richest people in the world. Every chapter compares the `middle class' and `world class.'" Mr. Siebold makes his living lecturing on how the average person (members of the masses) is different than the world-class thinkers who become rich.
The book is composed of 100 short, two-page chapters totaling 206 pages plus about 20 additional reading lists and advertisements for his motivational products. These chapters mostly examine a single difference between the way the author says the rich think and how the non-rich view the same thing.
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25 of 29 people found the following review helpful By J. Shrewsbury on October 6, 2010
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I read the book because I saw a few moments of the author, Steve Siebold, on a morning show promoting the book. I had no idea how much it would impact me. While some of the chapters seemed a little repetitive, and a few of the resources are clearly meant to drive readers to purchase additional products by the author, the content of the book can transform a life. As I continued to read the book I began to recognize middle class thinking in the words of people around me, people on TV, and even those in government. I recognized many of the middle class mindsets in my own thinking and have begun to change how I view myself, the world around me, and what the future can hold.

There are less than a dozen books that I recommend to others to read. I enthusiastically add this book to my short list of material that I encourage my friends and co-workers to read.
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12 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Donald on December 19, 2012
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Not only did this book have no useful information, it was not even mildly amusing. Its simply a bunch of anectodal and often repetitive musings. Having read it, this is one of those books I would be embarrased to keep around.
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