The path to your professional success starts with a critical look in the mirror.
If you listen to nothing else on managing yourself, you should at least hear these 10 articles (plus the bonus article "How Will You Measure Your Life?" by Clayton M. Christensen). We've combed through hundreds of Harvard Business Review articles to select the most important ones to help you maximize yourself.
HBR's 10 Must Reads on Managing Yourself will inspire you to:
This collection of best-selling articles includes: bonus article "How Will You Measure Your Life?" by Clayton M. Christensen, "Managing Oneself", "Management Time: Who's Got the Monkey?", "How Resilience Works", "Manage Your Energy, Not Your Time", "Overloadeded Circuits: Why Smart People Underperform", "Be a Better Leader, Have a Richer Life", "Reclaim Your Job", "Moments of Greatness: Entering the Fundamental State of Leadership", "What to Ask the Person in the Mirror", and "Primal Leadership: The Hidden Driver of Great Performance."
PLEASE NOTE: When you purchase this title, the accompanying reference material will be available in your My Library section along with the audio.
©2010 Harvard Business School Publishing Corporation (P)2015 Audible, Inc.
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"Oldies But Goodies"
Great review material
After 25 years in management at a Fortune 500 company I was familiar with the messages these 10 articles delivered. Each of them offers tips and techniques that when culled to address my personal needs create a map that allows me to be more efficient and effective. I was disappointed that I had not researched the topics well enough to understand the most of the material wasn't current research. It's still very applicable in many ways though.
"Not a "must read" for a business person"
Only a few of the articles were interesting but not "must reads" for a business person. Perhaps the articles were novel at the time they were published. Since then, many of the insightful topics have been expanded into books. A business person would recognize some of the authors like Peter F. Drucker ("The Effective Executive"), Jim Collins ("Good to Great"), and Daniel Goleman ("Emotional Intelligence").
"Good book from managing yourself"
I really enjoyed listening this. There was surprisingly lot tips what I would categorize as biohacks. Building some good habits, measuring effects and learning and again building ect. I'll recommend this book.
"must read is a great title"
Any type of leader needs to hear this information. Baseball coach to a CEO will benefit.
"Essential listening for every business leader"
I wish I listened at start of my business 20 years ago, this book made excellent impact on me.
"Great book on management!"
The ideas and concepts of the book can be easily applied to any manager / leader on a day to day
"Some Articles Better than Others"
Probably not - most of the stories are pretty conventional in the current era; work-life balance, it's not all about money, etc. There were a couple of good articles that I would recommend, but I don't think this compilation is anything special.
I think I would pick a few more recent articles to include in the compilation.
Steady, light, consistent
If this were a TV series, I definitely think Angela Lansbury would need to be part of the project.
If you love the current generation of leadership books, I think you'll find most of these articles to be a bit dated. There are a few classics in this collection, however. The "Monkey on your back" article, particularly.
"Essential Listening for Leaders and Aspiring Leaders"
The content within this audio book hit important topics such as understating ones strength and weakness, understanding the basics of emotional intelligence in order to better manage your work. The monkey discussion hot the nail on the head. Get the monkey off of your back. Delegate and coach subordinates. Much more great topics. Must read.
"Narration is highly repetitive and annoying"
The structure of chapter sections leads to a lot of repetition in narration. Very annoying.
"Some good info but really nothing new."
Nothing earth-shattering in this book. Some good info but mostly rehash of basic business principles and theories on behavior.
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