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Alex Frotjold

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Teaches network marketers how to be more manipulative (than they already are)

Overall
1 out of 5 stars
Performance
1 out of 5 stars
Story
1 out of 5 stars

Reviewed: 18-12-2020

I have come across many network marketers and they are ALL pseudo-authentic manipulators. Books like this reinforce that self centred mindset and teach them more cunning ways to influence people, for the sake of making more money.

Some good content but I don’t agree with the mindset

Overall
3 out of 5 stars
Performance
4 out of 5 stars
Story
3 out of 5 stars

Reviewed: 27-10-2020

I think Grant is popular because he has a motivated way of being, that has an affect on others to get them motivated and moving. This is what I experience from the content and also hearing grants way of talking about it. what doesn’t resonate with me about grantsattitude is- The way he talks about being sold on your product or service. He talks a tiny bit about first making sure you find something you believe in, but he talks way more about manipulating oneself into being sold on your own product or service. And the - do whatever it takes - mindset can help make a person a lot more money, but is it always fair on the client? I prefer The attitude of getting, helping and being fair. By firstly finding or creating a product or service that I genuinely believe will improve peoples lives. So instead of finding ways to sell yourself on something you’re allocated to sell, first find something you are genuinely sold on, so you sincerely feel naturally compelled and motivated to sell it to clients in need. And then Find customers who you believe need what you are selling, and interact with them with a genuine interest in their needs, and sell them what you believe is fair, seeing things from their perspective. I don’t sell them anything if I believe they would be better off without keeping their money. I believe that people with this approach are generally happier and have much better lives. And there are many people with this attitude, who are much more financially successful than Grant Cardone In saying that, there was a lot of great content in this book though, and has made a change to my mindset with business but also other areas of life.

Fiction

Overall
1 out of 5 stars
Performance
5 out of 5 stars
Story
1 out of 5 stars

Reviewed: 19-10-2020

I thought this was a true story, but instead it’s a story about pseudoscience placebos. First of all, if one’s health improves after doing a therapy, it’s not 100% guarantee that there is a correlation between the improvement and therapy. But sometimes these witchdoctor therapies do get results, because of the placebo affect. However, when double-blind studies are done, the results of the same between placebo healers and actual ‘trained healers’, are the same. If these therapies actually Caused nonplacebo results, it would be very very easy to prove in double blind studies, but they don’t get results, apart from the placebo. I’m very serious about holistic medicine, spirituality and naturalism. But I’m also logical, Objective and pragmatic. It really upsets me when people are on a self fulfilling prophecy, rather than seeking truth. This way of thinking is also dangerous. People lose their lives from doing false Therapies instead of real medicine (Real can be natural or modern, but is proven)