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Moneymaking
Author: Keith Ellis
ISBN: 060980166X
Subcategory: Skills
Pages 256 pages
Publisher Harmony; Updated Rev ed. edition (June 30, 1998)
Language English
Category: Moneymaking
Rating: 4.9
Votes: 727
ePUB size: 1707 kb
FB2 size: 1537 kb
DJVU size: 1359 kb
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eBook The Magic Lamp: Goal Setting for People Who Hate Setting Goals download

by Keith Ellis


The Magic Lamp transforms the process of setting goals from a dull routine into an exciting adventure because it's the first book to combine the methods of goal setting with the magic of making your wishes come true.

The Magic Lamp transforms the process of setting goals from a dull routine into an exciting adventure because it's the first book to combine the methods of goal setting with the magic of making your wishes come true. The first new thinking about goal setting in decades. -Rick Butts, author of The Safari Chronicles. Bravo! The Magic Lamp does nothing less than reinvent the age-old process of goal setting, making it more appealing and far less intimidating than ever before

and tired of setting goals that rarely pan out? Are you frustrated with pursuing dreams that never come. Goal Setting Tips and. Goal Achievement Strategies from 21 Success Experts

and tired of setting goals that rarely pan out? Are you frustrated with pursuing dreams that never come. The Smartest Goals Formula – How High Achievers Set Their Goal. 41 MB·6,753 Downloads. Some of the first outstanding experts in this field were Jim Rohn, Zig Ziglar, Brian  . Goal Achievement Strategies from 21 Success Experts The Ultimate Focus Strategy: How to Set the Right Goals, Develop Powerful Focus, Stick to the Process, and Achieve Success. 151 Pages·2017·743 KB·4,660 Downloads·New!

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Do you have trouble setting goals? Would you like to have greater focus, stronger follow-through, and achieve dramatically better results? Would you like to learn how to get anything you want from life-more money, a new home, a promotion, better re. .

Do you have trouble setting goals? Would you like to have greater focus, stronger follow-through, and achieve dramatically better results? Would you like to learn how to get anything you want from life-more money, a new home, a promotion, better relationships, a greater sense of fulfillment, or anything else you can imagine? If so, then read The Magic Lamp. This remarkable book describes a simple yet unforgettable process for how to obtain whatever you want from both your personal life and your career

Do you have trouble setting goals? Would you like to have greater focus .

Do you have trouble setting goals? Would you like to have greater focus, stronger follow-through, and achieve dramatically better results? Would you like to learn. The Magic Lamp,' however, is an excellent read for anyone who wants to get more out of life. It's a wonderful combination of fresh insights and time-tested wisdom and common sense. And true to the book's promise, Mr. Ellis does help the reader foster a perspective from which setting goals is not a chore, but rather a pleasure.

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The Magic Lamp: Goal Setting for People Who Hate Setting Goals by Keith Ellis. The Magic Lamp is an excellent book on goal setting. It’s a bit shorter than Goals! (only 174 pages), but still packed full of great information. And to me, it was very down-to-earth. Ellis uses the acronym LAMP to help guide you in setting your goals. LAMP stands for: L: Lock on. A: Act. M: Manage Your Progress.

Do you have trouble setting goals? Would you like to have greater focus, stronger follow-through, and achieve dramatically better results? Would you like to learn how to get anything you want from life--more money, a new home, a promotion, better relationships, a greater sense of fulfillment, or anything else you can imagine? If so, then read The Magic Lamp. This remarkable book describes a simple yet unforgettable process for how to obtain whatever you want from both your personal life and your career.What's the Secret?The Magic Lamp is the first goal-setting guide for people who hate setting goals. Goals can take you anywhere you want to go, but they rarely give you the inspiration you need to get there. Wishes are different. They have emotional impact. They give you the freedom to dream and the power to make your dreams come true.The Magic Lamp transforms the process of setting goals from a dull routine into an exciting adventure because it's the first book to combine the methods of goal setting with the magic of making your wishes come true.
NI_Rak
OK, so we have SMART goals, HARD goals (seeHard Goals : The Secret to Getting from Where You Are to Where You Want to Be) and now... the LAMP method of goal setting (heck... might as well add all the Law of Attraction stuff you find into this mix too). I kinda feel I'm in some sort of a "goal" buffet with all these wonderful kinky methods to choose from.

One of the main differences in this book, compared to others is that the author calls goals "wishes" in an attempt to make it sound better. I don't know, but calling a goal a wish is like calling a janitor a "maintenace engineer". It may sound better, but in the end, you still do the same work, and that's what the author does here.

This book is more like The Secret meeting something that makes more modern sense. Alot of his strategy revolves around writing things down, but now in the same sense as other goal setting books. You see, first you have to brainstorm, which involves writing whatever comes to your mind. Then you have to brainstorm on your goal. Then you have to give gratititude (not sure whether you have to write "thank you" or if it would just suffice to say it). Then you have to write all your goals, prioritize them, write down what you need to reach that goal, write your ideal dream life, etc....

Thank goodness for the "goal" buffet. I can see why this method appeals to the author, as he stated in his book that his goal was to become a writer.

All sarcasm aside, this book does provide alot of useful advice. I especially like his explanation of cause and effect and how you have to work on your goals (he even gives the example of the piano teacher), which brings up ANOTHER issue with this book. It seems - and this is for alot of self help and goal setting books I've read (not just his) - that he tends to contradict himself at times in this book. For instance... he'll say how goals... er... "wishes" are easy and there shouldn't be any struggle. YET, in the next chapter, he'll tell you how you have to work hard for it, practice for thirty days, etc.... I mean... I "think" I know where the author is going at. Maybe it's not the best choice of wording. Oh, well. Like I said... thank goodness for the "goal" buffet.

One thing I REALLY like about the book (heck... I wish I followed this earlier when pursuing my goals) is that he mentions how you should NOT quit your day job when following your goals. GREAT advice that I haven't heard from pretty much every other book. VERY practical and I wish I followed it.

The author also tells how his LAMP method is not an overnight method, that it does take time and somethime a long, long loooong time (hence, the "don't quit your day job" thing), but here's the thing. How do you know, while on your loooong path to your goals (OK... fine... WISHES) that you're actually going down the right path? The author covers this, but not to the extent that I like him to. In short, you need teachers. You also need to hang around people who have been where you want to be. You need mentors and coaches who are honest with you.

There's other things in here like positive thinking (the author puts his unique spin on it, which isn't quite unique) and visualization (I'm beginning to think that these things are a "requirement" for goal setting books. Most of them, anyways), which isn't new.

So... do I recommend this book? Yes, for the fact that you CAN get some very good advice, but most of it I feel is either time-consuming or cliche' in the goal setting world.
Low_Skill_But_Happy_Deagle
This is a very concise and to the point book that takes you step by step through how to plan to accomplish your goals. I keep this book around every time I want to get started on something new. I open up to the planning section that describes step by step how to come up with a plan to meet a particular goal. I loved it! There is no fluffy stories where the author aggrandizes his own story, yet he does give just the right amount of "this worked for me" illustration for the concise statements of how to get your goals done.
Vikus
The author wants take a different spin on goals by making them more exciting and inspiring as in fairy tales.
He talks about goals as wishes and he does explain that wishes are goals with a snap, crackle and pop.
It is a nice metaphor and it makes it more interesting.

What I found personally most interesting was the chapter called "Inertia". In the chapter the author tells how he had been a goal setter himself and decided to become a writer. The years passed and he did everything that he was supposed to do, except write.
He learned in school The law of Inertia: A body in motion tends to remain in motion; a body at rest tends to remain at rest.
So he needed to overcome Inertia and changed himself from a dreamer to a doer by sitting down and write just a single paragraph to get moving. That made all the difference for him to get the ball rolling.

Other interesting part in a chapter called "Time" is what the author calls the Ellis's Law -- "Even ordinary effort over time yield's extraordinary results."
This is the single most important idea in the book because things done over time multiply a hundredfold.

The book has a very good resource list in the end that gives a good overview what the author has been reading and is valuable for further reading.

The reason for not giving the book 5 stars is that I would like in a goal setting book to see a form or get some ideas how to manage the goals and make them presentable.
If the author doesn't use forms it would be good to see a picture of his diary or his notes.
Darkshaper
I bought this book yesterday and I have my goals and priorities already done. That's because I didn't have to read several chapters about why goals are good. I knew I could not read about that one more time. I fall into the category of people that do not like to make (and have not made) goals--consistent, long-term ones anyway. So I am excited about this book and the format. I am about to start chapter two.
Ungall
I do feel guilty for not spending time to write reviews and benefit from others' reviews due to the time constraints I experience. On rare occasions though, I truly am compelled to do so when it is really the right thing to do.

Keith Ellis is concise and personal. He's direct and tells it like it is. Example: He tells you to pick another goal if you have to motivate yourself to achieve it since the purpose of achieving the goal should already provide you the motivation. He's personal at times like when he shares his regrets about not becoming an author by simply writing one paragraph a day. He's profound in saying that "ordinary efforts daily produces extraordinary results over time."

Throughout his book he provides many wise insights that I have not heard before. In addition, I like his book recommendations which led me to more great books to realize my potential.
Moogura
This is a great read, it's a step by step guide to setting goals, establishing markers along the way to measure progress, and finding ways to deal with problems that make clear goal setting hard. I recommend this book to people who know they are seeking a life change and have an idea of where they want to go/what they want to achieve, but they aren't sure how to map it out exactly or specifically identify the single goal they want to achieve.