Whether looking for spiritual inspiration, recommendations to help readers excel in business, organization, advice on a new diet, or insight on the eternal quest for happiness, here are some listening ideas to get the new year off to a great start!Download This List For Excel Send Collection To Cart
“I’m trying to meditate one day but urgent thoughts keep intruding. Don’t forget to take cupcakes to school. I have to prepare for my presentation for the wellness conference. Is that lunch with the other moms tomorrow or next week.
Did you know that most self-help programs that follow the standard success blueprint have a 97% failure rate. The truth is that the typical personal improvement mantra of tapping into your willpower and activating the power of positive thinking is actually a recipe for failure.
As a technology pioneer at MIT and as the leader of three successful start-ups, Kevin Ashton experienced firsthand the all-consuming challenge of creating something new. Now, in a tour-de-force narrative twenty years in the making, Ashton leads us on a journey through humanity’s greatest creations to uncover the surprising truth behind who creates and how they do it.
Not long ago, Christine Carter, a happiness expert at UC Berkeley’s Greater Good Science Center and a speaker, writer, and mother, found herself exasperated by the busyness of modern life.
Zero Belly Diet is the revolutionary new plan to turn off your fat genes and help keep you lean for life. Nutrition expert David Zinczenko—the New York Times bestselling author of the Abs Diet series, Eat This, Not That.
The 100 trillion bacteria that live in your digestive tract—which make up 90 percent of the cells in your body—are the real reason you gain or lose weight.
In the future, historians may look back on human progress and draw a sharp line designating “before Scrum” and “after Scrum.
When he set out to visit all of the planet’s countries by age thirty-five, compulsive goal seeker Chris Guillebeau never imagined that his journey’s biggest revelation would be how many people like himself exist--each pursuing a challenging quest.
Three months after George Saunders gave a graduation address at Syracuse University, a transcript of that speech was posted on the website of The New York Times, where its simple, uplifting message struck a deep chord.