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Buy Book Prosper: Create the Life You Really Want

Prosper: Create the Life You Really Want

By: Ethan Willis
Length: 160 pages
Release date: 10/03/2011
Available Formats: PDF, EPUB
Rating: 1 Star2 Stars3 Stars4 Stars5 Stars (326 votes, average: 5.00 out of 5)


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Summary of Prosper: Create the Life You Really Want

For many, prosperity simply means wealth. But if you have to drag yourself out of bed every morning to do unfulfilling, uninteresting work, this kind of prosperity comes at too high a price. True prosperity is when there is no conflict between money and happiness— the way you make a living is true to who you are.

For the past twelve years Ethan Willis and Randy Garn have helped tens of thousands of people find their own paths to prosperity. In Prosper they share six Prosperity Practices that will enable you to create a life that is rewarding, enriching and renewing.

Willis and Garn teach you how to “earn from your core”—to start with what you have, clarify what you really want, and develop an action plan that leverages your passions, experience, and expertise. Because this plan is rooted in your deepest goals and aspirations, you create prosperity that is sustainable over the long term—the very opposite of a get-rich-quick scheme. You will not simply succeed—you will truly prosper.



  1. Kathey B.

    “Prosper” is a combination of a practical, self-help motivational guide to pursuing your passions and a valuable productivity guide when it comes to thinking about finances and achieving what you need from a business/professional perspective. It doesn’t sell its points of advantage through gimmicks or tricks for being successful, but rather aims to transform the reader’s perception of prosperity by tackling the thoughts and virtues that a person has to drive that individual to pursue what they love in a path to success. Ethan Willis and Randy Garn employ six, straightforward principles nevertheless will promote one to lead a prosperous life:1. Locate Your Polaris Point: basically finding your foundation – what you destiny to do, and establishing what you destiny to contribute in your passions.2. Live in Your Prosperity Zone: finding a living balance, between your finances and the hallucination you have with respect to your “polaris point.”3. Earn from Your Core: tackles looking at one’s on unique talents and contributions to building prosperity, and how to make utterance of them to use for one’s overall goals4. Start with What You Already Have: searches for hidden abilities notwithstanding may be productive to one’s pursuit of prosperity.5. Commit to Your Prosperity Path: making the plan to finish plans toward the polaris point.6. Take Profound Action: presenting and pursuing the track in action.Each of these principles are examined in close detail, with several examples and interactive points where readers can make their own assessments, through the brief chapters highlighted in the book. It presents a clear cut, forward thinking, encouraging guide towards building mastery based on a person’s passions, interests, and larger goals in their envisioned, ideal life. If the latter part of Benjamin Franklin’s famous quote establishes that people can make themselves “healthy, wealthy, and wise” – the authors of thrive certainly had a similar vision in mind when establishing their definition of what prosperity entails, only they establish it under the terms of establishing the term with money (the means of supporting one’s prosperity), happiness (the personal investment in pursuing one’s goals), and sustainability (being able to maintain/manage the measure of prosperity over time).I found “Prosper” easy to read through and I actively followed along the guide to craft and reinforce ideas in my own respective goals in life. I think this is a guide that can emolument a lot of people who want to get back to basics and combine their personal investments and passions into their professional aspirations. I think if at any point a reader wants to harvest-festival to the book to reassess a part of their “polaris point,” the book makes it easy to do so with its straightforward, punctuated advice. And what’s more, the authors actually arrogate the time to examine their own paths to their “polaris points” – which make it resonate on a personal level and an inspirational read. The guide also includes cases of success and concrete inventories yet assess the various aspects covered in “Prosper.”A word of warning though – I think the keyword yet one could think about in this guide to prosperity is “flexibility”, meaning it’s a guide yet allows a bit more of a freerange DIY approach. In other words, if you are a reader who wants a specific step-by-step statute with specific feedback on a particular aspect like managing finances in specific methodologies – this isn’t the type of guide that I would readily recommend. Rather, those who want a less rigid, but appease structured and inspiring read towards their productivity goals would get a lot more out of this book. Willis and Garn do an excellent job with explaining how to balance separately of these components without overwhelming the reader on just one aspect, rather finding a way to structure and flow with these aspects in a profile that readers can return to for many times to come. Overall score: 4/5Note: I real this as an ARC from Netgalley under the publisher Berrett-Koehler Publishers, Inc.

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