Stephen Covey

The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People

An easy-to-learn infographics edition of the New York Times— and Wall Street Journal–bestselling guide to success, featuring audio and video.
The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People is a comprehensive program based on developing an awareness of how perceptions and assumptions hinder success—in business as well as presonal relationships. Here is an approach that will help broaden your way of thinking and lead to greater opportunities and effective problem solving.Be Pro-Active: Take the initiative and the responsibility to make things happenBegin with an End in Mind: Start with a clear destination to understand where you are now, where you're going and what you value mostPut First Things First: Manage yourself. Organize and execute around prioritiesThink Win/Win: See life as a cooperative, not a comprehensive arena where success is not achieved at the expense or exclusion of the success of othersSeek First to Understand: Understand then be understood to build the skills of empathetic listening that inspires openness and trust.Synergize: Apply the principles of cooperative creativity and value differences.Renewal: Preserving and enhancing your greatest asset, yourself, by renewing the physical, spiritual, mental and social/emotional dimensions of your nature
Stephen R. Covey is the most respected motivator in the business world today. Learn to use his 7 Habits of Highly Effective People—and see how they can change your life.
Praise for The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People
“[Thirty] years after it first appeared, the wisdom of The 7 Habits is more relevant than ever. On an individual level people are burning out, and on a collective level we are burning up the planet. So Dr. Covey’s emphasis on self-renewal and his understanding that leadership and creativity require us to tap into our own physical, mental, and spiritual resources are exactly what we need now.” —Arianna Huffington
“Every so often a book comes along that not only alters the lives of readers but leaves an imprint on the culture itself. The 7 Habits is one of those books.” —Daniel Pink, New York Times–bestselling author
“No person lasts forever, but books and ideas can endure. Stephen R. Covey’s life is done, but his work is not. It continues, right here in this book as alive today as when first written.” —Jim Collins, New York Times–bestselling author
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    Andrei S. Ogreanделится впечатлением2 года назад

    Great book!!👌

    Alena Grebenukделится впечатлением2 года назад
    🙈Ничего не понятно

    У меня в курсовой воды и то поменьше

    Vitalyделится впечатлением2 года назад

    A great book for its time. Probably though, you won't find anything new if it's not your first personal dev read. Pretty much everything already discussed a thousand times on YouTube.


    akudaibe01332цитирует4 года назад
    There are actually three social maps—three theories of determinism widely accepted, independently or in combination, to explain the nature of man. Genetic determinism basically says your grandparents did it to you. That’s why you have such a temper. Your grandparents had short tempers and it’s in your DNA. It just goes through the generations and you inherited it. In addition, you’re Irish, and that’s the nature of Irish people.
    Psychic determinism basically says your parents did it to you. Your upbringing, your childhood experience essentially laid out your personal tendencies and your character structure. That’s why you’re afraid to be in front of a group. It’s the way your parents brought you up. You feel terribly guilty if you make a mistake because you “remember” deep inside the emotional scripting when you were very vulnerable and tender and dependent. You “remember” the emotional punishment, the rejection, the comparison with somebody else when you didn’t perform as well as expected.
    Environmental determinism basically says your boss is doing it to you—or your spouse, or that bratty teenager, or your economic situation, or national policies. Someone or something in your environment is responsible for your situation.
    b0384929663цитирует2 года назад
    Smiling wins more friends than frowning,
    Han Ngцитирует2 года назад
    Satisfied needs do not motivate. It’s only the unsatisfied need that motivates.

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