Category Archives: Change
I wrote 200 bibliographies in 1992 including the taking charge one here. Therefore, the books are ones that were published then. I have read them all and found them to be inspiring and I’ve implemented some of the ideas into my life. My wish for you is that you are also blessed with understanding and empowerment.
Bach, Richard. Jonathan Livingston Seagull. New York: Avon, 1973.
Baker, Jerry. Jerry Baker’s Growth Plan For People. New York: Dodd, Mead, and Company, 1988.
Briles, Judith. The Confidence Factor. New York: Master Media Limited, 1990.
Brooks, Sveno. The Art of Good Living. Boston: Houghton Mifflin Company, 1990.
Chaney, Casey. Pardon My Dust…I’m Remodeling. Beaverton, Oregon: Mocha Publishing Company, 1990.
Gulp, Stephanie. Streamlining Your Life. Cincinnati, Ohio: Writers Digest Books, 1991.
Dass, Ram and Paul Gorman. How Can _! Help? New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1985.
Ferrier, Loretta with Monica Dructor Briese. Dance of the Selves: Uniting the Male and Female Within. New York: Simon and Schuster, 1992..
Garfield, Charles. Second to None. Homewood, Illinois: Business One Irwin, 1992.
Gershan, David and Gail Straub. Empowerment; The Art of Creating Your Life As You Want It. New York: Dell Publishing, 1989.
Gerzon, Mark. Coming Into Your Own. New York: Delacorte Press, 1992..
‘Grassi, Joseph A. Changing the World Within. New York; Paulist Press, 1966.
Horton, Martha. The Seashell People; Growing Up in Adulthood. New York: M. Evans and Company, 1990.
Hyatt, Carole. Shifting Gears; How to Master Career Change and Find the Work That’t Right For You. New York: Simon and Shuster, 1990.
Jackowski, Karol. Ten Fun Things to Do Before You Die. Notre Dame, Indiana: Ave Maria Press, 1989.
Jung, Carl G. Memories, Dreams, Reflections. New York: Vintage Books, 1965.
Keen, Sam. Fire in the Belly. New York: Bantam Books, 1991.
Laver, Robert, and Jeannette Laver. Watersheds. Boston. Little Brown and Company, 1988.
Levinson, Daniel. The Seasons of a Man’s Life. New York: Knopf 1978.
Mandino, Og. The Return of the Ragpicker. New York: Bantam Books, 1992.
McGee-Cooper, Ann, Duane Trammell. You Don’t Have To Go Home From Work Exhausted. Dallas: Bowen and Rogers. 1990.
McMakin, Jacqueline. Working From the Heart. San Diego, California: Lura Media, 1989.
McNally, David. Even Eagles Need a Push. Eden Prairie, Minnesota:Trans Form Press, 1990.
Pearson, Carol. The Hero Within. San Francisco: Harper and Row, 1986.
Robbins, Anthony. Awaken the Giant Within. New York: Summit Books, 1991.
Segal, Martin. Peeling the Sweet Onion. Miami: New Age Publishing Company, 1990.
Seskin, Jane. Alone—Not Lonely. Glenview, Illinois: Scott .Foresman and Company (An AARP Book), 1985.
Sher, Barbara. Wishcraft: How to Get What You Really Want. New York: Ballantine Books, 1979.
Silver, David. The Silver Prescription. New York: John Wiley and Son, 1987.
Sinetar, Marsha. Do What You Want; The Money Will Follow. New York: Paulist Press, 1987.
Sinetar, Marsha. Living Happily Ever After. New York: VillardBooks, 1990.
Timm, Paul. Recharge; Your Career and Your Life. Los Altos, California: Crisp Publications, 1990.
“The Only Way to Become Amazingly Great at Something” by Leo Babauta–
1. “First, you must learn it by reading or listening to others who know how to do it, but most especially by doing.”
2. “Then do some more. At this point, you’ll start to understand it, but you’ll suck. This stage could take months.”
3. “Do some more. After a couple of years, you’ll get good at it.”
4. “Do some more. If you learn from mistakes, and aren’t afraid to make mistakes in the first place, you’ll go from good to great.”
“It takes anywhere from 6-10 years to get great at something, depending on how often and how much you do it. Some estimate that it takes 10,000 hours to master something, but I think it varies from person to person and depends on the skill and other factors.”
(B) How to Have a Great Marriage:
“10 Habits of Happy Couples” by Dr. Mark Goulston–
1. Go to bed at the same time
2. Cultivate common interests
3. Walk hand in hand or side by side
4. Make trust and forgiveness your default mode
5. Focus more on what your partner does right than what he or she does wrong
6. Hug each other as soon as you see each other after work
7. Say “I love you” and “Have a good day” ever morning
8. Say “Good night” every night, regardless of how you feel
9. Do a “weather” check during the day
10. Be proud to be seen with your partner
C) How to change from average job seeker to better job seeker by Tim Tyrell-Smith–(His Site)
Tim offers these tips to expand yourself and your job seeking:
1. Do you have a too limited network? Expand your network.
2. Learn how to use social media.
3. Have you created your personal brand? He suggests
writing a positioning statement.
(D) A final quotation to help guide you toward excellence:
“We must believe that we are gifted for something, and that this thing, at whatever cost, must be attained.”
~Marie Curie (1867–1934)