Forget self-improvement books

Alright, let’s stretch our imaginations a smidge. Consider this for a moment:

What if you were to challenge yourself to improve…

… but you weren’t allowed to use books to do it.

I know, I know. That’s dumb for a few reasons:

Books are great.

There are plenty of ways to improve without picking up books. Picking up dumbbells, for example – everyone knows that one.

And… uh… didn’t I write a bunch of self-improvement books…?

Sure, sure.

But there’s a reason I say this.

Many folk like to think of self-improvement as something that comes from a book. I hear it in conversations and I see it in web traffic analysis.

“I want to live a better life. What book should I read?”

A noble intent, I’m sure.

But are you thinking a little too small?

And a little too comfortably?

Books are only useful if you apply them – which is easy to forget while thumbing through the pages and enjoying the dopamine hit.

Many books just give you the theory.

The better ones show you what to do with it.

And the best ones make you think of that for yourself.

To really get your neurons firing and rewiring, though?

That takes a full-fledged training course.

So what are you after, really? Do you want to read a book because it’s a great way to pass the time (no judgement if that’s the case)?

Or do you want to become stronger, smarter and more effective, every day?

If it’s the latter, check this out. Yes, it contains a few eBooks. But they don’t stand alone. Rather, they’re nestled in a clear and smooth path, leading from one victory of the mind to the next.

You can see all 19 stops on this road to a better you, right here:

/monster/

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