Brian Tracy

Eat That Frog

The legendary Eat That Frog! (more than 1.5 million copies sold worldwide and translated into 42 languages) will change your lifeStop Procrastinating, Get More of the Important Things Done—Today!
There just isn't enough time for everything on our to-do list—and there never will be. Successful people don't try to do everything. They learn to focus on the most important tasks and make sure those get done. They eat their frogs.
There's an old saying that if the first thing you do each morning is eat a live frog, you'll have the satisfaction of knowing you're done with the worst thing you'll have to do all day. For Tracy, eating a frog is a metaphor for tackling your most challenging task—but also the one that can have the greatest positive impact on your life. Eat That Frog! — Snapshots shows you how to organize each day so you can zero in on these critical tasks and accomplish them efficiently and effectively.
In this fully redesigned and illustrative edition, Tracy explains how you can use technology to remind yourself of what is most important and protect yourself from what is least important.
But one thing remains unchanged: Brian Tracy cuts to the core of what is vital to effective time management: decision, discipline, and determination. This life-changing book will ensure that you get more of your important tasks done—today!
108 printed pages
Original publication
Mango Media

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    b4648404451shared an impression8 months ago
    👎Give This a Miss

    Couldn't even read it 😤😤😠😠

    Ludmila Belyaevashared an impression8 months ago
    👎Give This a Miss

    nothing useful: make check lists and prioritize, that's it, save your time.

    Mikie Jonesshared an impressionlast year
    👍Worth reading
    💡Learnt A Lot

    This book is cute and fun. I just wish it comes with an app.


    Айгерим Ардабековаhas quotedlast year
    Do what you can, with what you have, where you are.

    Sophea Leyhas quoted2 years ago
    Planning is bringing the future into the present so that you can do something about it now.
    nthlyhas quoted2 days ago
    I had fallen into the mental trap of assuming that people who were doing better than me were actually better than me. What I learned was that this was not necessarily true. They were just doing things differently, and what they had learned to do, within reason, I could learn as well

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