The Compound Effect By Darren Hardy | Book Review

Posted by Amber Adams | Apr 20, 2017 | Book Reviews, Reviews | 0 |

The Compound Effect is a book that helps you make small daily changes to your routine that will have the power to create major changes in your life over time. Darren Hardy, publisher of Success Magazine, give you the tools to measure your habits using the practical guides, stories, and resources in the book.

Once you realize that significant changes are the compound effect of daily disciplines, it’s easy to understand that smart choices + consistency + time = a radical difference once you build the momentum to turn your life goals into daily habits.

Habits stick, but they can be conditioned by focusing on our automated routines by tracking success using the tools in the book to measure goals and breakthroughs.

The Compound Effect’s resources and guides help you measure yourself much like an investment. It includes worksheets for gratitude assessment, core values assessment, goals assessment, habits assessment, weekly rhythm planning, self-improvement, influence assessment, etc. which are phenomenal. I fill them out once a year to track my success (I keep them in my Google Drive) because it helps me take an Ernest inventory of my life by category (versus overall satisfaction), and it forces me, to be honest with myself on where I can improve.  

I would recommend The Compound Effect to anyone who has major goals that need to be broken down, or for someone who wants an honest inventory of their life to see where they can improve. This improvement may be career-based, or financial – or it could be gratitude and increasing time with the family. It always helps to know thyself, and these guides will give you a definitive direction and the tools to get there.

This post was created with the help of Grammarly.

Click here if you want to purchase The Compound Effect


About The Author

Amber Adams

Amber Adams is a reformed bad bitch. After an epic meltdown shortly after college (there may have been an arrest involved...) she read "Think and Grow Rich" and decided to pivot into the Corporate world. After quitting three jobs by throwing chairs at coworkers, she was diagnosed with Manic Depression and is now living a happy and healthy life sitting on chairs instead of throwing them. She is a self-help junkie who uses humor to cope with her three drastically different sisters, her girlfriend and life in general. Amber is still definitely from an Auto City, but she also backpacked Thailand for a month once - so she has an enlightened vibe about her. But maybe that's just the meds.

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