"Nothing is so certain as that the evils of
idleness can be shaken off by hard work."
We sincerely hope that MindTune has successfully
helped inject more positive energy into your life.
We, also, hope that it has helped create a great excitement and
thirst for positive ideas. There are so many different, but
equally important, paths to take in quest for improving our lives.
This website was created by careful selection of phenomenal ideas
and methods of positive living. Below is the list of brilliant authors
whose ideas continue to enlighten human kind. Several of the mentioned
authors' literary works have been mentioned and quoted in MindTune.
We deeply encourage you to read these books in order to expand your
understanding and knowledge of POSITIVE LIVING.
MindTune makes NO profit from sales of these books.
For your convenience, use the Barnes & Noble banner BELOW
to bring you to the books of the following authors:
- F. Diane Barth
- Willard & Marguerite Beecher
- Joseph R. Berger
- Phillip L. Berman
- William L. Buhlman
- Frank S. Caprio
- Dale Carnegie
- Richard Carlson
- Patricia Carrington
- Edgar Cayce
- Stanley Coren
- Stephen R. Covey
- Don Dwyer
- Wayne W. Dyer
- John Edward
- Shakti Gawain
- Daniel Goleman
- Dale E. Graff
- John Gray
- Thich Nhat Hanh
- Archibald D. Hart
- Napoleon Hill
- Bill Moyers
- Gerard I. Nierenberg
- Suze Orman
- Norman Vincent Peale
- John Roger
- Bernie S. Siegel
- T. Raphael Simons
- Sue Patton Thoele
- Dennis Waitley
- Richard Webster
- Zig Ziglar
- More names are constantly added...
"Secrets of the Millionaire Mind:
Mastering the Inner Game of Wealth
by T. Harv Eker
Following is a critic's review of this month's Power Book:
"Eker's claim to fame is that he took a $2,000 credit card loan, opened "one of the first fitness stores in North America," turned it into a chain of 10 within two and a half years and sold it in 1987 for a cool (but somewhat modest-seeming) $1.6 million. Now the Vancouver-based entrepreneur traverses the continent with his "Millionaire Mind Intensive Seminar," on which this debut motivational business manual is based. What sets it apart is Eker's focus on the way people think and feel about money and his canny, class-based analyses of broad differences among groups.
In rat-a-tat, "Let me explain" seminar-speak, Eker asks readers to think back to their childhoods and pick apart the lessons they passively absorbed from parents and others about money. With such psychological nuggets as "Rich people focus on opportunities/ Poor people focus on obstacles," Eker puts a positive spin on stereotypes, arguing that poverty begins, or rather, is allowed to continue, in one's imagination first, with actual material life becoming a self-fulfilling prophecy. To that end, Eker counsels for admiration and against resentment, for positivity, self-promotion and thinking big and against wallowing, self-abnegation and small-mindedness. While much of the advice is self-evident, Eker's contribution is permission to think of one's financial foibles as a kind of mental illness-one, he says, that has a ready set of cures."
December 2004 - Year 2005 POWER-BOOKS
December 2003 - November 2004 POWER-BOOKS
December 2002 - November 2003 POWER-BOOKS
December 2001 - November 2002 POWER-BOOKS
December 2000 - November 2001 POWER-BOOKS
December 1999 - November 2000 POWER-BOOKS
March 1999 - November 1999 POWER-BOOKS