How to Be Better at Almost Everything: Learn Anything Quickly, Stack Your Skills, Dominate
The first thing I noticed about Pat Flynn’s style of writing was that it is very casual. He would throw in a bit of humor, and that made this book easy to relate to. Generalism isn’t a new idea, but it’s rarely written about in a good self-help book. Pat Flynn describes it as “becoming good or great at many things and at least fairly competent at (almost) everything else, and then learning to combine abilities to form a competitive advantage while at the same time finding total and complete fulfillment in life.” He does a great job of explaining why this method works and gives solid examples of successful people who have used it to become the top performer in their game. What Pat said in this book really resonated with me, and at times it was like he was talking directly to me. As a child, my mom told me I wasn’t good at just one thing, that I was mediocre. As I grew up, I realized this wasn’t a bad thing. I studied what I liked, developed many skill sets, and put them together to become the best me. This is what generalism is all about: taking different skills, life lessons, and mistakes made, and putting them together to make one big, happy life for yourself. I would recommend this book to anyone who wants to get ahead and really figure out how to reach their goals without wasting any more precious time.
|Page Count||200 pages|
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Akimo Salandy –