The fear of rejection stops many very talented and skilled people from achieving their full potential in life. They become paralyzed by frustration, guilt and discouragement, hoping and praying that someone will have the key to open the potential that is being held captive in their mind. Building Self Confidence With Encouraging Words will unlock your potential and open the door of success, happiness and more nurturing relationships!
Richard Carlson has helped millions of people reduce the stress in their everyday lives, with their families, and in the workplace, with his Don't Sweat the Small Stuff national bestsellers. Now, he and his wife, Kris, tell readers how to apply this immensely popular and helpful philosophy to one of the most important aspects of life -- the love relationship. Heartache, anger, insecurities, and just the daily hassles of living together can cause friction in even the most happy couples.
8,789 Words Of Wisdom is brimming with great advice, maxims, sayings and saws, proverbs, precepts and truths-8,789 of them, to be exact. Turn to any spot in the book and there is the secret to living a happier, healthier, saner, more productive life.
I Used to Know That: stuff you forgot from school (Reader's Digest)
This small but mighty collection will trigger your memory with fun facts you learned in school-from adverbs to the Pythagorean Theorem. Witty, engaging, entertaining-a book you'll pick up again and again.
The ideal gift for word buffs and in fact, anyone who enjoys a good yarn, this playful book looks at 12 groups of idioms around the world, looking at subjects such as fun and games, gastronomic delights and the daily grind.
The Power of Habit: Why We Do What We Do in Life and Business(Audiobook)
A young woman walks into a laboratory. Over the past two years, she has transformed almost every aspect of her life. She has quit smoking, run a marathon, and been promoted at work. The patterns inside her brain, neurologists discover, have fundamentally changed.
Marketers at Procter & Gamble study videos of people making their beds. They are desperately trying to figure out how to sell a new product called Febreze, on track to be one of the biggest flops in company history. Suddenly, one of them detects a nearly imperceptible pattern—and with a slight shift in advertising, Febreze goes on to earn a billion dollars a year.