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Secrets of the Millionaire Mind (Anglais) Poche – 2 janvier 2007


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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

I have witnessed and admired Harv Eker s work for years and I highly recommend this book for everyone and anyone seeking to increase their financial and emotional wealth. His program is proven, and incredibly effective. --Jack Canfield, Coauthor, Chicken Soup for the Soul

T. Harv Eker is an electrifying speaker! He has the ability to transfix an audience, motivate and enlighten them, and give them information in a way that they absorb it fully. I ve seen and heard a lot of speakers, none are as dynamic as T. Harv Eker! --Jay Conrad Levinson, author of the Guerrilla Marketing book series, over 14 million sold

Présentation de l'éditeur

Secrets of the Millionaire Mind: Mastering the Inner Game of Wealth provides the missing link in the personal finance field, reaching the audience of bestsellers such as Rich Dad, Poor Dad, and The Automatic Millionaire, by teaching readers how to play the INNER game of money so that they not only achieve financial health, but keep it once they have it. Eker provides a dynamic, no-nonsense program for changing our inner model of wealth and success.

For the first time, the secrets, principles and techniques of Harv Eker s popular and proven personal success seminars are captured on the page for readers across North America. Eker s revolutionary approach has already transformed the lives of thousands of people, whose countless testimonials record that his concepts and methods have changed their personal, professional and financial lives in fast and permanent ways. Secrets of the Millionaire Mind: Mastering the Inner Game of Wealth, captures the missing link, the hidden diamond, in the quest to become wealthy and wealtier: Eker teaches people how to play the inner game of money so that they no only achieve financial success , but keep it once they have it. While there are many strategies and books that address how to get rich, none of these will be effective if we lack the mental foundation for building and keeping wealth. Secrets of the Millionaire Mind speaks to the audience of Rich Dad, Poor Dad, and The Automatic Millionaire to show that the key to our success lies in creating a supportive, wealth-producing belief structure. To get rich, we have to think rich.

Using the high-energy, breakthrough techniques, conversational style, and accelerated learning processes for which he is famous as a speaker, Eker shows the reader how childhood and family experiences and inner mental habit shape our views of money. Give me five minutes, Eker says, and I can predice your financial future for the rest of your life. How? He can immediately identify anyones money blueprint. Each of us has a personal money and success blueprint already ingrained in our subconscious minds, and it is this blueprint that will determine the course of our financial lives.

Eker shows the reader that it is our deeply ingrained thinking about financial decisions, which is 80% responsible for our potential net worth. In contrast, education, training and plain hard work make up a shocklingly small 20%. This is another way of saying, if you don t handle your inner toolbox, all the tools in the world won t help you because you won t be able to access them.

In the book, Eker demystifies our inner-blueprint concerning money and finance, and explains how it so powerfully effects our ability of achieve--then sustain--true wealth. Readers will learn the inner truths about money and finance, and follow Eker s no-nonsense program to change themselves and their lives. Eker will reveal secrets to:

Specific high income and wealth creation strategies;

The mental habits of truly wealthly people;

The cause of almost all our financial problems;

Earning passive income, so that readers can make money while they sleep;

The world s easiest money managment method;

Powerful declarations that drive new, money-attracting beliefs into our subconscious, to replace old, self-defeating habits.

Eker likes to say, talk is cheap. What changes our lives is action--armed with insights provided in this book, readers can begin taking action to transform their financial selves, quickly and permanently, starting immediately. As an added bonus to readers, T. Harv Eker will make a stunning offer--to include two tickets to attend his three-day Millionaire Mind Intensive Seminar (a $1,295 ticket) so that his readers will have the chance to experience the transformative and life-changing power of his workshops first-han


Détails sur le produit

  • Poche: 224 pages
  • Editeur : Harper; Édition : International (2 janvier 2007)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0061336459
  • ISBN-13: 978-0061336454
  • Dimensions du produit: 10,6 x 1,4 x 17,1 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.7 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (3 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 12.211 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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PEOPLE ARE SHOCKED, AT THE BEGINNING OF MY seminars, when one of the first things I tell them is "Don't believe a word I say." Lire la première page
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Couverture | Copyright | Table des matières | Extrait | Index | Quatrième de couverture
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Commentaires client les plus utiles

1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Psy le 25 mai 2014
Format: Poche Achat vérifié
Ce livre n'explique pas seulement quoi faire, il vous aide à changer de l'intérieur votre façon de penser, pour aller vers vos buts.
Des exercices à faire, des phrases à dire.
Et un prix imbattable ! Bien qu'écrit un peu petit...
Je recommande +++
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Par schemann larry le 18 mai 2014
Format: Poche Achat vérifié
Puissant et pratique sont les 2 adjectifs qui me viennent a l'esprit pour qualifier ce livre.
Depuis que je l'ai lu j'ai changé ma manière de gérer mon argent bien que j'avait déja de bonnes habitudes de gestion elles n'étaient pas aussi bien organisées.
J'ai déja ouvert mon compte d'investissement, mon compte plaisir, mon compte d'éducation et j'ai tout automatisé,
Je recommande vraiment ce livre.
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Désolé, nous n'avons pas réussi à enregistrer votre vote. Veuillez réessayer
Par Christophe N le 11 février 2013
Format: Poche Achat vérifié
Vraiment un must , très positif, l'auteur va droit au but. Un ouvrage traité de manière pratique, on a l'impression d'avoir un coach personnel dès le début.Si un livre m'a bien appris quelque chose c'est celui ci.
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Amazon.com: 837 commentaires
835 internautes sur 878 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Recreate Your Financial Self-Image 23 mars 2005
Par Carmen Matthews - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
This is a great book, because it starts with allowing readers to explore their subconscious, childhood money messages that are sabotaging their chance of being wealthy.

The theme is written from the premise of your worthiness thoughts lead to your actions which lead to your circumstances.

"Wealthy." The meaning of "wealthy" indicates a great deal about who you are.

The wealthy at country clubs talk about a person's net worth. The middle class at other environments talk about the raise. And the poor talk about making it.

One of the most hilarious parts to this book is the example of what happens when someone says, "Oh! Money is not that important."

T. Harv Eker's reaction is to tap the palm of his hand on his forehead as he say's, "Oh! I get it. You're broke!"

To do this, without regard for whose around and what the social situation is, would definitely be life altering for the person who says that money is not important. (I actually can't imagine someone doing this in any situation other than if they are presenting a motivational workshop, where they are in charge.

But, nonetheless, imagining this happening was funny.

Beyond humor, this book compares the rich to the poor with these assertions:

1. Rich people believe "I create my life." Poor people

believe, "Life happens to me."

2. Rich people play the money game to win. Poor people

play the money game to not lose.

3. Rich people are committed to being rich. Poor people

want to be rich.

4. Rich people think big. Poor people think small.

5. Rich people focus on opportunities. Poor people focus

on obstacles.

6. Rich people admire other rich and successful people.

Poor people resent rich and successful people.

7. Rich people associate with positive, successful

people. Poor people associate with negative or

unsuccessful people.

8. Rich people are willing to promote themselves and their

value. Poor people think negatively about selling and

promotion.

9. Rich people are bigger than their problems. Poor

people are smaller than their problems.

10. Rich people are excellent receivers. Poor people are

poor receivers.

11. Rich people choose to get paid based on results. Poor

people choose to get paid based on time.

12. Rich people think "both." Poor people

think "either/or."

13. Rich people focus on their net worth. Poor people

focus on their working income.

14. Rich people manage their money well. Poor people

mismanage their money well.

15. Rich people have their money work hard for them. Poor

people work hard for their money.

16. Rich people act in spite of fear. Poor people let fear

stop them.

17. Rich people constantly learn and grow. Poor people

think they already know.

This is a great book because with each assertion T. Harv Eker gives excellent real life scenarios, as well as experiences that he has live through.
443 internautes sur 487 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Infomercial Fluff 13 mai 2005
Par TMR - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I wanted to believe - in Harv Eker - I really did. I have read many books on wealth building and self-improvement, and I have been very successful by following the principles taught by authors such as Brian Tracy, Tony Robbins, Napolean Hill, and Robert Kiyosaki, among others. I have applied their principles and found that they work. But these other authors provide something that Mr. Eker does not - substance.

The first 187 pages of this book are filled with shallow generalities and soundbites such as: "Rich people are bigger than their problems. Poor people are smaller than their problems." I don't disagree, but there is nothing to back up these simple "wealth principles" and little in the way of direction for implementation.

Still, this book could be an adequate primer for those who have had no introduction to the genres of wealth-building and self-improvement -- except for the continual pleadings to visit the author's website and attend his seminars. Yes, I know that authors in many fields often write books as a means to promote themselves and their other products, but I have never seen a book, other than giveaway promotionals, that so blatantly pushed the author's other products while providing so little in return. Like an infomercial, this book continually tells you what you could experience if you would only attend his seminar. And all those website freebies promised throughout the book? You must give him your name and e-mail address before he'll let you in. And after you do that, you must provide a credit card and pay a $100 deposit for that free seminar.

I'm returning my book tomorrow and getting my money back. For the same amount of money you can get BOTH "Maximum Achievement" (Brian Tracy) AND "Think and Grow Rich" (Napolean Hill). Neither is an infomercial in disguise.

Oh, and what comes after those first 187 pages of fluff? A five-page invitation to visit the registration-required website and attend the credit card-required seminar, a four-page advertorial for the same seminar (still no mention of a credit card here), a two-page lecture to "share the wealth" by committing to tell at least one hundred people about the book (or buy the book for them!), and a four-page list of seminars, home learning programs, and instructions on how you can hire Harv to speak at your own event.

Come on, Harv - I don't fault you for building your own wealth through seminars, CDs and speaking engagements, but please don't charge us $20 for your catalog. Give us something we can use!
43 internautes sur 45 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
An excellent starting point 20 juillet 2007
Par Lupa - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
This is the latest in a bunch of books I've been reading in the past year to improve my financial skills. While I've been reading up on more solid things such as investment, managing the money I already have, and other financial planning-related topics, it's also good now and then to read a book that addresses the attitudes I have towards money, which do directly affect how I handle it.

I found this to be an incredibly valuable book for that reason. Eker doesn't tell you how to invest in real estate or play the stock market--in fact, he doesn't even give you specific suggestions for what to do with your money. What he does sdo is address how you think and feel about money, and gives a holistic approach to your finances.

Much of the book is spent examining specific attitudes that can make or break you financially. For example, Eker shows how people who are financially successful tend to look at problems from a solution-oriented viewpoint, instead of getting bogged down in the problems themselves. He strongly advocates avoiding the victim mentality that often leads people to do nothing but complain about their situation rather than apply more creative thinking--the biggest offenders are blame (someone else), justifying (why you are where you are, and still not doing anything about it) and complaining (again, instead of doing something about it). Much of the book serves to undo these three components of the victim complex in relation to finances. Additionally, he goes to great length to demonstrate how the attitudes we were raised with affect how we view money--if we're raised with parents who act as if money is evil, then our attitudes are likely to be the same.

The author clearly uses neurolinguistic programming as a tool for undoing these harmful attitudes. He talks about anchoring and modeling, and shows how they can be incredibly effective. Those who are familiar with NLP should find some very familiar material here. He also includes a number of affirmations and exercises designed to help imprint the reader with the idea that s/he can succeed and overwrite the bad conditioning that keeps hir in the same old patterns.

However, this isn't a pie in the sky kind of "If you think it, it will happen" book. He's quite honest about the fact that finances are hard work, especially if you do as he recommends and become self-employed. The bigger the outcome, the bigger the risk, and he tells stories of how inbetween successes he worked minimum wage jobs. However, he also explains that the people who are successful are the ones that learn to bounce back from setbacks.

Probably the single most important piece of advice Eker gives is on page 68: "I know it may be hard to believe, but you always get what you want--what you subconsciously want, not what you say you want". The problem with books like these is that people look at the surface of the problem, but not the iceberg underneath. Used as intended, the material and exercises in this book will serve to start uprooting some of the stuff under the surface that can help deprogram the internal saboteur.

Obviously no single book can fix all your problems. However, if you're just getting interested in finances, or if you think money is all evil and bad (and then complain about how you're always broke) this is an excellent starting point.
24 internautes sur 25 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Beliefs That May Help Your Financial Progress 26 novembre 2005
Par Donald Mitchell - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I decided to read this book after I heard T. Harv Eker speak on a live teleseminar about his book and course. I was impressed with his speaking style which is good for helping someone shift his or her beliefs. He uses emotions and humor . . . and a fast patter . . . to make it easy to see your views more objectively.

Mr. Eker makes a remarkable offer. Buy this book and you can attend one of his three-day seminars for free. I don't recall ever receiving an offer like that. I assume that he makes his money by selling other services and products at the seminar, but that's fair. Even when you pay thousands for a seminar, there are the inevitable pitches for more offerings.

I figured that it wouldn't hurt to listen to someone who seems to have a talent for helping change beliefs for three days.

I have been to other seminars on similar subjects, such as the one that Tony Robbins used to offer for Mastery University, and have been very disappointed in each case. So my expectations for the book and seminar weren't very high. But the book does seem to be a cut above many of the other "reprogram your assumptions" books to improve your financial situation.

What I liked about the book was that Mr. Eker has identified so many different belief systems that can hold someone back from pursuing prosperity. The heart of the book comes in his 17 contrasts between what rich people believe and what poor people believe. The most fundamental is number one: "Rich people believe 'I create my life.' Poor people believe 'Life happens to me.'" That's a pretty standard prescription for self-improvement authors and trainers.

One that I hadn't thought about before is "Rich people admire other rich and successful people. Poor people resent rich and successful people." It's pretty hard to work on becoming like someone you resent. That thought caused me to pause.

An unexpected point (which I suspect came from Built to Last) is that "Rich people think 'both.' Poor people think 'either/or.'" I thought that perspective was also new and useful in this context.

None of the other 15 points were unexpected to me. But perhaps if you are new to the idea that rich people think differently than poor people you will find all of these points to be novel. After all, we each have a different row to hoe in life.

The sections are brief and a fast reader can gobble this book down in less than an hour.

But you come away feeling comfortable that Mr. Eker will help you cross the chasm to changing your assumptions about life.

The book's main weakness is the emphasis on the rich-poor contrast. It would have been more helpful to have a stairway of attitudes beginning with billionaires and working on down through the homeless. A book of that sort could help somewhat people expand their financial perspectives to a higher level better than this book does.

Mr. Eker communicates clearly and with credibility. If you are serious about wanting to improve your balance sheet, this book can be a helpful part of the process . . . but think about going to one of those seminars as well. I suspect you'll get far more benefit from the combination than either one alone.
299 internautes sur 358 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
How to Use This Book 3 octobre 2006
Par dasn0wman - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
To really get the most of this book, I would just use it when I'm down or not feeling confident. This book is a real motivation booster. But it should just be that. The book basically consists of 3 parts. The first part is about the "Millionaire Blueprint". That is, what is limiting you may be a result of your past. But, by becoming AWARE of this part of the past and UNDERSTANDing how it is limiting you and by being willing to DISSOCIATE from it and then DECLARING the change, you can develop this "Millionaire Blueprint". Bascially, to make a long story short, millionaires walk the talk so take action. The second part of the book, which makes up the bulk of the book, consists of traits of millionaires. Whether it's true or not, we don't really know. The author doesn't give any evidence that millionaires possess any of these traits. There is nothing to support his claims even though he gives some compelling arguments. The traits are questionable but reasonable. If you want facts you are better off reading "The Prime Movers" or "The Millionaire Mind" - these books actually offer proof. The last part of the book contains more marketing for the author's seminars which is littered throughout the book. I mean if the title doesn't smell fishy, the constant marketing of his seminars in the book will really bring the smell home. Also he supports Kiyosaki and Robert Allen, authors of other so-called "Get Rich" books and it is no wonder why they praise this book. He also supports network marketing...run! You have to wonder about this. I have yet to know someone that became rich from network marketing. Also, network marketing companies love books like these because they inspire their workers to work harder and at the same time, help the author sell more books so this works out for everybody except for the poor suckers that buy into this (again, inspiration should be checked with reality). In case you don't know, Amway's backing of Kiyosaki's Rich Dad book is what made it into a best-seller. Again, I think this book is very inspirational and if that is what you want, that is what you are going to get. But it does not tell you specifically how to get rich (no such book) and you should not look for it to help you in any other way but to inspire you. It's better to read books by reputable authors to get a feel of what you really need to do to get rich. Better yet, read autobiographies or biographies of successful people. I read all of these and from them, I learned that it's not enough to take action as this book suggests. If you take action and it's totally the wrong action, that won't get you any closer to being rich. Action must be guided by a balance of reality and calculated risk. Blindly diving into something will probably cost you more than doing nothing. Drive that is powered by emotion only will not do the job. Anyway, it's hard to take this book seriously when I see names like Kiyosaki and Robert Allen. Good luck.
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