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Train Your Brain For Success: Read Smarter, Remember More, and Break Your Own Records (Anglais) Relié – 15 août 2012


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33 internautes sur 35 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Improve Your Memory, Read Faster, & Much More 26 juillet 2012
Par Bradley Bevers - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
This is a unique book that is hard to describe, but let me start by saying that it is really good. I have read few books in my life that I would recommend to anyone I come across, but this is definitely one of them. It is always hard to tell what the value will be in a personal development book - most are filled with fluff, repeated information, and junk science. This book is packed with useable, actionable ideas and it could easily change the direction of your life.

The Breakdown:

* Memory Training. The first three chapters focus on memory. Big, big help for the rest of the book, in ways that I did not expect. Don't skip this section - follow through with the steps and you will be able to apply what you learn later in new ways.

* Speed Reading. Great information. Simple steps to read faster, with a self-test. I am a lifelong reader, but I was still able to pick up a couple of tips that will definitely help me.

* Creating Goals. This section focuses on setting goals for yourself. The keystone goal and being able to visualize goals with the memory training are unique to this book, and make a difference.

* Time management, including setting weekly and daily goals. I already use the daily Big 6 list that the author describes and it definitely works.

* Values, Purpose, & Vision. In this section the author walks you through creating your purpose statement, setting your vision for different areas in your life, and identifying your personal core values. I have read entire books dedicated to these things, but the author is able to accomplish more in two chapters. Well worth buying the book for these two chapters alone.

* Implementation. How to implement what you have learned, including suggestions on starting your day.

I realize that a book that claims to improve memory, raise reading comprehension, and help you set your life's goals and accomplish more in business sounds a little ridiculous. The bottom line is that this book pulls it off and you will definitely enjoy reading it along the way. I am already recommending it to my friends and looking forward to referring back to it in the future. There are also videos and extra resources available online for everyone who buys the book. Highly Recommended.
11 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
How to increase personal growth and professional development with accelerated learning to achieve "record-breaking" results 9 janvier 2013
Par Robert Morris - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Roger Seip is not the first nor will he be the last to observe, "People don't tap into their full potential." Why not? He suggests two "dire" mistakes: "First, they look outside themselves for the answers. They believe that there's a magic bullet that someone has forged, and if they could only get their hands on that elusive magic bullet, everything would change for them...After people resign themselves to the fact that there is no magic bullet, they commit the second mistake. They make the process of growth way more complex than it really is. In an attempt to take personal responsibility and fully engage, all but a very wise few overcomplicate the simple steps that create huge personal growth." What to do and how to do it? This book is Seip's response.

He recommends a process by which to achieve incremental but compounding improvement of skills that will, over time, increase memory retention capacity, strengthen reading and reasoning skills (i.e. comprehension, making decisions, solving problems), increase active and productive engagement, improve allocation of resources (especially time and attention), clarify core values and a compelling vision, nourish a sense of purpose, and meanwhile sustain what Seip characterizes as "aggressive mental care." He urges his reader to embark on a journey of self-improvement that never ends.

My earlier reference to "compounding improvement" will not be found in Seip's book but I am certain he agrees with me that any process "feeds on itself," for better or worse. In economics, for example, compound interest builds value in a savings mechanism of some kind but increases debt as an unpaid balance on a credit card. Or consider habits. It is far easier for bad ones to become worse than for good ones to continue. It is imperative, therefore, that those embarked on the "journey" Seip recommends combine tenacity with patience. Do not misunderstand Seip's use of the word "simple." He means it in the same sense that Oliver Wendell Holmes once did when observing that he "wouldn't give a fig for simplicity on this side of complexity" but would give his life for "simplicity on the other side of complexity."

These are among the dozens of passages I found to be of greatest interest and value, also listed to suggest the range of subjects covered during the course of the book's narrative:

o The Teachability Index (Pages 8-12)
o The Mental File Folder System 22-25)
o Taking Optimal Care of Your Brain (36-39)
o "The Very Best of All Time" (52)
o Three Reading Habits You Can Reduce (56-58)
o The Balance [i.e. Reading Speed and Comprehension] Pages 71-73
o Sense of Urgency (86-92)
o Three Emotional Barriers, and, Mental Barriers (106-115)
o The Myth of Balance (120-121)

Seip Comment: "Balance doesn't exist in our society, and even if it did you wouldn't want it." (Page 120)

o Chapter 11: The Two-Hour Solution: How to Create a Record-Breaking Schedule (129-141)
o For God's Sake, Stop Multitasking! and, Work in Bursts, and Work During Primetimes (148-150)
o [How to] Become a Spectacular Listener (154-155)
o How to Rank Core Values (166-168)
o A Structured Way of Answering the Other Big Question, "What Do I want to do?"(174-179)
o [How to] Practice Aggressive Mental Care (189-192)

Be sure to read and then re-read very carefully his discussion of five "Energy Management Tools" in Chapter 16. Extending the journey metaphor a tad, even if you were a new vehicle (let's say a Land Rover ATV), you could not go anywhere without "fuel." The same is true of the process of compounding improvement.

No brief commentary such as mine can possibly do full justice to the scope of material that Roger Seip provides in this volume but I hope that I have at least suggested why I think so highly of Train Your Brain for Success. Also, I hope that those who read this commentary will be better prepared to determine whether or not they wish to read the book and, in that event, will have at least some idea of how to find and develop top global talent that could perhaps be of substantial benefit to their professional development as well as to the success of their own organization.
28 internautes sur 39 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Totally lacks focus 28 septembre 2012
Par InfoJunkie - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
This book is all over the place. It starts with memory training and reading skills. Then to time management and setting goals and core values.

Unfortunately, because it tries to cover so much ground it doesn't cover anything well.

There are many other books better written on the topic.

And there's some strange logic in the book. On page 120 he says that we shouldn't strive to achieve balance. Why? Because true balance would be 28 hours of sleep a week, 28 hours of family time, 28 hours of work. It's truly an idiotic analogy.

Anyone that's a true success knows balance is important, even if your goals sometime require a temporary period of imbalance.

There's not much original thought in the book either. The section on time management is taken straight from Steven Covey's excellent book on the subject. And he makes a mistake by attributing it to covey's book "The 7 habits of highly effective people." Covey's book on time management was actually titled, "First things first."

In short, this is a book that lacked a definiteness of purpose before writing. And it really shows. I'm glad I got it at the library.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Switch On Your Brain 25 avril 2013
Par Wendy - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I intended to whiz through Roger Seip's book very quickly. But Train Your Brain For Success was too good for a glib skim. I wanted to absorb this book - not only the exercises, but the FEELINGS I received while reading it.
Roger begins with some memory and speed reading exercises (some of which I knew) then quickly gets into the real meat of this book with power exercises that will cause permanent change.
I loved the quadrant exercise - I hadn't heard this before - and the Power Hour. But it's the Two Hour Solution that truly grabbed my attention. I intend to practice this regularly, and I intend to get the life I want.
I suggest you do too. Buy this book.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Easy Read 2 juillet 2013
Par Jeff - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Roger is very intelligent and has the ability to explain a wide range of topics in a style that is very easy to understand. After the memory and reading sections, most of the book focuses on time management and setting and achieving goals. Let's be honest. These topics have been covered by countless experts for decades so there is not a lot to say that is new to the topics. At the same time, Roger has a well organized framework that allows the reader to stay tuned in to the main teaching points. The book is very well written and Roger's energy just jumps off the pages. It is obvious he practices what he preaches.
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