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The Monk Who Sold his Ferrari Paperback – 31 Dec 2015
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“The book is about finding out what is truly important to your real spiritual self rather than being inundated with material possessions.” Michelle Yeoh (Crouching Tiger Hidden Dragon)
"A captivating story that teaches as it delights.” Paulo Coelho
“[Its] principles have been fascinating and there were shared principles from writers such as Robin Sharma and Deepak Chopra. How does all that impact on a game of rugby? I can’t answer that. All I know is it’s enough to help me to proceed in a way that makes me happy enough to go out there and be proud of who I am and what I hope I can bring to this team.” Jonny Wilkinson
An internationally bestselling fable about a spiritual journey, littered with powerful life lessons that teach us how to abandon consumerism in order to embrace destiny, live life to the full and discover joy. This inspiring tale is based on the author's own search for life's true purpose, providing a step-by-step approach to living with greater courage, balance, abundance and joy. It tells the story of Julian Mantle, a lawyer forced to confront the spiritual crisis of his out-of-balance life: following a heart attack, he decides to sell all his beloved possesions and trek to India. On a life-changing odyssey to an ancient culture, he meets Himalayan gurus who offer powerful, wise and practical lessons that teach us to:- Develop joyful thoughts - Follow our life's mission - Cultivate self-discipline and act courageously - Value time as our most important commodity - Nourish our relationships - Live fully, one day at a timeSee all Product description
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Highly recommend it!
I only leave positive feedback and reviews when the product meets my expectations. If this review has been helpful, please click “yes”, or if I've left anything out, feel free to ask.
If you want to find spirituality look to the past of your people, your country, your religious histories and your family. Look into yourself and find the deeper levels of your own personality. Please don't simply adopt the religious heritage of several random eastern countries and pretend like they have any relevance with your 21st century lifestyle. It's simply irresponsible make-believe to do so and about as original as a goth dressed in black who thinks he's edgy as hell. You're not progressive. You're backwards thinking. If you want to fix the mess of 21st century living, the corporate rat race and the hellish fallout of the industrial revolution, banking crisis and all the rest of it, focus yourself on the society you inhabit instead of staring off toward Tibet, shaving your head and chanting Hari Krishna. It's not big or clever. It's childsplay. Pretending to be something you're not because you don't like who you are. Wake up call: you can't escape who you are. No amount of head shaving, getaways in Nepal, communes with monks and Feng Shui will save you from who you are, where you come from, what your ancestors did and what you yourself must do to make the world better when you leave than it was when you arrived.
Highly recommend for those who wants more out of a dull mundane life.
The only thing that lets the book down is the way in which it is written in that the conversation between the two characters seemed very corny and false. If this was changed the book would get 5 stars. However, despite the writing the message is a very good one.