Best Self-Help Books
A Short guide to a happy life by Anna Quindlen. This small book takes minutes to read, but a wise reader will think about its teachings for far longer, and then act upon them.
Don't sweat the small stuff by Richard Carlson. This inspiring book tells us literally NOT TO SWEAT THE SMALL STUFF and to stop the things that slow our progress in attaining a life free from stress.
Love yourself like your life depends on it by Kamal Ravikant. This book chronicles the simple steps Kamal took to pick himself up, dust off, and rise again to an entirely new level of abundant living far greater than financial success.
Stumbling on happiness by Daniel Gilbert. This remarkable book examines the brain's systematic inability to reliably predict what will make us happy
The Seven habits of highly effective people by Stephen R. Covey. The author presents a holistic, integrated, principle-centered approach for solving personal and professional problems.
The Art of learning by Josh Watzkin. Josh Waitzkin has performed at high levels both mentally (through world class junior chess) and physically (through world class martial arts competition) and has systemized his process and has a very clear understanding of how he's achieved the things he has.
The Compound effect by darren Hardy. According to the Author, the Compound Effect is always at work. You can make it work for you or it will work against you
The life changing magic of Tidying up by Marie Kondo. Kondo's basic mantra is "keep things that bring you joy; discard everything else" .
The Miracle Morning by Hal Elrod. A book built around a really good idea “Your level of success will seldom exceed your level of personal development."
The Practicing mind: Developing focus and discipline in your life by Thomas Sterner. The Author uses his own life story as a musician, piano tuner, parent and student to present an effective and rather liberating approach to practice.
Who moved my cheese? by Spencer Johnson. This enlightening and amusing story illustrates the vital importance of being able to deal with unexpected change. Who Moved My Cheese? is often distributed by managers to employees as a motivational tool, but the lessons it teaches can benefit literally anyone, young or old, rich or poor, looking for less stress and more success in every aspect of work and life.