This video is about Napoleon Hill’s 17 Principles of Personal Achievement. Based on his study and best-seller books Law of success (1928) and Think And Grow Rich (1937), he defined 17 principles that can lead to great success and personal achievement.
They are the 17 principles of success and achievement.
1. Definiteness of Purpose
2. Mastermind Alliance
3. Applied Faith
4. Going the extra mile
5. Pleasing Personality
6. Personal Initiative
7. Positive Mental Attitude
10. Accurate Thinking
11. Controlled Attention
13. Adversity and Defeat
14. Creative Vision
16. Budgeting Time and Money
17. Habits Are these habits bring you peace in their mind, good health and financial security or do you need to change them in order to achieve this?
What are these habits and what is your plan to change?
Compiled from editorials, articles, speeches and unpublished manuscripts, Napoleon Hill’s Keys to Success is a complete exploration of Hill’s success philosophy and his seventeen essential principles of personal achievement. In this audiobook you will learn the secrets of • Developing definiteness of purpose • Creating a positive attitude • Building self-discipline • Cultivating creative vision • Perfecting your personality • And more Filled with mental exercises, self-analysis techniques and straightforward advice, Napoleon Hill’s Keys to Success is a must listen for anyone seeking a life of health, wealth, and happiness.
If you have a better way of doing anything, your idea may be worth a fortune.
In any type of business, the most valuable ideas are those that make money, save money, save time, or improve the way things are done. Every improvement, however slight, is a step in the right direction. Being alert for opportunities to improve things is a function of a positive attitude. It is virtually impossible to think creatively about opportunities when your thoughts are concentrated on the downside risk instead of the upside potential. As you search for ways to improve your performance, or to find a better, faster, or more economical way to perform a task or build a product, by all means analyze and minimize the risks but focus on the possibilities.
If you don’t know why you failed, you are no wiser than when you began.
There’s an old adage that those who refuse to learn from history are doomed to repeat it. So it is with our failures. Unless we learn from our mistakes, we are likely to repeat them until we learn from such experiences and correct our course — or give up and accept temporary defeat as permanent failure. Every setback you encounter in life contains valuable information that, if you study it carefully, will eventually lead you to success. Without adversity, you would never develop wisdom, and without wisdom, success would be short-lived indeed. When you make a mistake, say, “That’s good! I’ve gotten that out of the way. I will never do that again.” You will no doubt make other mistakes, but they won’t bother you nearly as much when you treat them as learning experiences.