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Search results. of 26 results for Kindle Store: "Timothy Ferriss" 31 Aug | Kindle eBook. by Timothy Ferriss · £Kindle Available for download now . 4 ore alla settimana: Ricchi e felici lavorando 10 volte meno (Italian Edition). It is a long-overdue manifesto for the mobile lifestyle, and Tim Ferriss is the ideal ambassador. 4 ore alla settimana: Ricchi e felici lavorando 10 volte meno. timothy ferriss 4 ore alla settimana pdf download - titolo. volte meno italian edition ebook download pdf 59,82mb 4 ore alla settimana ricchi e felici lavorando .

Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Other editions. Enlarge cover.

Hey Tim, I work in a pickle factory in Poland and have a minimal education, how do I make the above program work for me? But Tim Ferriss is still an ass. View all 4 comments. Mar 17, David Sasaki rated it it was ok Shelves: I don't know how else to put it.

Timothy Ferris is a douche. There is, in fact, an entire genre of blog literature that explains why Timothy Ferriss is a douche. Since I already heard Ferriss' insecure egocentricity on full display during his Long Now talk , I came to this book expecting a self-obsessed hustler to peddle his "you-too-can-be-like-me" vision.

But I still wanted to read the book. I wanted to understand why it became a b I don't know how else to put it. I wanted to understand why it became a bestseller and why Ferris, the arch-egocentic, has become so influential among ambitious American men of my generation.

If you haven't heard of Ferriss before, you probably don't spend much time reading tech and entrepreneurship blogs. What I didn't expect was to come to feel a deep sympathy for Ferriss. Despite the fact that he's a jerk, he isn't a terrible writer and the biographic sections of the book are rich fodder for psychoanalysis.

Like Ferris, I also grew up with an instinctive, acute resentment of authority and hierarchical structures. It is still the most defining characteristic of my personality, but I have learned to control the resentment and anger as I have matured. Like Ferriss, I too was also extremely motivated and reasonably precocious.

This combination of wanting to accomplish so much while spending most of my energy rebelling against the institutions around me led to constant anxiety and insecurity. Like Ferriss, I knew that I didn't want to define my life by others' expectations.

I wanted to find my own path and define my own expectations. Part of that — like Ferriss — was to travel the world. That is where our paths began to diverge. Ferriss embraced a deep individualism that prioritizes self-improvement as the definition of success. Among his conclusions: Don't search for meaningful work; find a way to make as much money in as little time as possible, and spend the rest of your time having fun.

There is no meaning in life; what we really want is excitement, not 'meaning. Ferriss is obsessed with his own image. He constantly reminds the reader that he is a world champion of kickboxing, the winner of a tango championship in Argentina, a polyglot, a motorcycle racer, a chef, and a weight-lifter. But he is driven only by extrinsic motivation.

He does not appreciate the " craftsmanship " of his pastimes; that is, in the words of Richard Sennett, "the desire to do a job well for its own sake. The collective, the individual, and the twilight of the elites Why has Ferriss' vision of "the good life" proved so appealing among my generation? Why has the perfection of the self become such a popular pursuit? I am easily persuaded by Christopher Hayes' argument that the rise of American meritocracy over the past fifty years has led to extreme, individualistic competition among ambitious elites at the expense of our concern for collective well being.

In order to be successful in America today you have to focus on yourself. David Brooks has written a lot about the individual versus collective world views.

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From China, he penned a column noting that Asian economies are challenging the assumption that a culture of individualism creates incentives for greater economic growth. Then, following President Obama's second inaugural address which he calls "among the best of the past half-century" , Brooks examines the pros and cons of the individualist versus collectivist society.

It is the cultural debate that underlies almost all other contemporary political debates. Like Ferriss, I too am deeply individualistic. The day after I graduated from high school I packed up all my belongings and drove to Alaska to spend six months by myself.

I wanted needed to disconnect from all institutions, responsibilities, and expectations. But unlike Ferriss, during my 20s I came to a deep appreciation of the satisfaction that can come from participating in a community that isn't defined by hierarchical structures or individual achievements. I am, of course, speaking of my time with Global Voices , which finally gave me a productive channel to focus my energy toward the goals of a greater community.

There is satisfaction that comes from individual accomplishments. But, in my experience, nothing is as satisfying as building something together as a team.

I fear we are losing the " craft of cooperation. I hope that one day he can take a break from perfecting his self in order to experience the pleasure of cultivating community.

View all 14 comments. Jan 05, Maria Andreu rated it it was amazing Shelves: His personality. The way he gets things across. But here's the thing - two people I really believe in and trust were telling me I HAD to read this book. So I sucked it up and ordered it from Amazon who, I believe, I single-handedly keep in business, though my scant GoodReads list may not yet reflect it. So I decided to give it a shot and ate it up in a weekend.

A fun and easy read. The premise is basically this: Tim Ferriss, the year-old author of this book, posits an entirely different worldview and a straightforward plan for achieving living it - set up automatic profit centers, and take "mini retirements" throughout your life which he does, and explains in fun and interesting detail.

He's studied tango in Argentina, martial arts in Berlin. Cool reading. The thing I most enjoyed about this book were the practical tips. I was familiar with many of them, having an internet entrepreneur background, but still found plenty of interesting information to make it worth my while. Lots of good detail on the travel side too. He gives you not just the theory, but the web addresses and the exact plan for setting up your own online business and "mini-retirement-lifestyle.

A lot of them sound like, "Yes, that would be nice, but Worth giving a shot. Apr 14, Rasmus rated it it was ok Recommends it for: Although mr. Ferriss has some good ideas and goals, there is one word that describes why, I am not a fan of this book: While I totally agree with Tim Ferriss, when he says that most meetings are useless and should be avoided, I cannot agree with his recommendation of making up excuses and lies, in order to leave early or not show up.

This is just one example of behavior recommended in this book, and it quite frankly disgusts me. I am all for automating the dull aspects of my life, tak Although mr. The book has good ideas but is ultimately written for people without scruples of any kind. The author brags about winning a martial arts contest by bending the rules. He's being a scumbag and encouraging others to follow in his footsteps. I'm sorry, but that's not me. View 2 comments. Oct 24, Otis Chandler rated it it was amazing Recommends it for: Recommended to Otis by: I found this book on a recommendation from a good friend, and if it wasn't for that I might have put it down right away, because the tone is very markety, and the author makes a lot of big claims with little substance.

That being said, the author must be a smart guy because there is a lot of good stuff in this book. Big Takeaways 1. Most of us have the idea that we are supposed to work until we are 60, then retire and live the good life. Tim does a great job pointing out how backwards that idea is, I found this book on a recommendation from a good friend, and if it wasn't for that I might have put it down right away, because the tone is very markety, and the author makes a lot of big claims with little substance.

Tim does a great job pointing out how backwards that idea is, and gives lots of suggestions for how to change your life to accommodate. He calls those who have done so the "New Rich", as they are rich in life - which is not related to being rich in dollars.

Take 'mini-retirements' throughout your life instead of planning to retire at the end of your life which I probably wouldn't do anyways. This means every 5 years take a year off to go on a big adventure. Tim's point is you don't need to be rich to do this, and gives a lot of advice on how to go about it. I don't think he'll convince too many people, but it does sound like he's starting to have a following.

Be a business owner - not a business runner. One gives you lots of free time - the other consumes your life which I can currently attest to: Time is your most valuable asset. Tim gives a lot of good tips for time management - which aren't unique, but every time you read them helps you.

The ones that stuck out for me were: Try to start businesses that can be completely outsourced after you've set them up, so they run on auto-pilot. The author did it with a nutrient company - I'm dubious on this one though. This applies to most things in life, and although I've read it before it was a good refresher. Reach out to important people. They are often more accessible than you think. Tim had good tips for this - like always uses phone's and not emails.

Avoid excessive information: If something important happens in the world you will hear about it - or its good conversation when you meet with a friend "whats new in the world? Aug 22, J. Penn rated it it was amazing Shelves: The book that changed my life a few years ago. My aim was to be location independent, after a number of businesses and investments that tied me to one place.

This book helped me see it was possible. Aug 17, Kara rated it did not like it Recommends it for: People who hate their lives. I just started this book, and I can't even finish it. Aside from the author grating on my last nerve with each page turn, I find his outlook on life to be overly fantastical.

This book appeals to people who are working in dead end jobs that are hellish to say the least, and offers a way out to people who have lost hope. But I'll tell you something. If making a ton of money, working a 4-hour work week, and living like a millionaire were easy, everyone would do it. The fact that he's one of FEW that do, tells you that it's not for everyone. He takes you through an exercise that makes you write down your worst-case scenario of things that would happen if you just quit your job today to live like this.

I'm not sure how he can just sit there and think that losing your home, going bankrupt, having your credit ruined, etc. Something tells me he's never had to deal with anything like a mortgage or the a home foreclosure. I saw him on the Today Show once with Donny Deutsch who vehemently disagreed with everything this guy had to say.

Donny, who is one of the "living dead" according to Timothy Ferris, is also a highly successful businessman. Just proof that life is what YOU make of it - not what someone else tells you to. Read this book if you think your life is totally in the toilet and you have no other recourse. View all 3 comments. May 01, Kyle rated it did not like it. I am always interested in life-hacks that can make work more productive and leave more time for leisure so this book grabbed my attention.

Little did I know that reading it would feel like listening to a confessional from someone who will leave no corner uncut. If you have no qualms about out-sourcing work and under-paying people to do it, then this book may be for you. If not--and you have no anthropological interest in the delusional contours of petty bourgeois entrepreneurial capitalism at th I am always interested in life-hacks that can make work more productive and leave more time for leisure so this book grabbed my attention.

If not--and you have no anthropological interest in the delusional contours of petty bourgeois entrepreneurial capitalism at the dawn of the 21st century--then avoid at all costs. View 1 comment. It does a good job of challenging people to rethink the status quo and evaluate what they're doing with their time. It's often hard to think outside the box and imagine your life as you'd really like to live it, and Ferris does a good job of shaking things up.

That said, many of the tactics Ferris suggests are morally questionable. You'll get more out of the book if you have no qualms about calling in "sick" at work, hiring overseas assistants at below minimum wage to do your busy work, setting u It does a good job of challenging people to rethink the status quo and evaluate what they're doing with their time.

You'll get more out of the book if you have no qualms about calling in "sick" at work, hiring overseas assistants at below minimum wage to do your busy work, setting up fake ebay auctions and canceling them at the last minute to assess consumer interest, etc. So is it okay to demand other busy people's time but not his? There are some good life hacks here that might save time, although not as much as the title claims.

He claims that you can get a week's worth of work done in less than a quarter of time, but the only solid suggestions I gleaned were 1 check email less often 2 don't multitask, and 3 avoid meetings like the plague.

Good tips, but they won't bring you down to a four hour work week unless you were absolutely hopeless before. So it's worth reading once for the tips, and I do intend to avoid multitasking and check email less, as he suggests. But much of Ferris' strategy relies on getting others to do your work for you. If everyone started doing it, the world economy would come to a screeching halt. Jan 17, Linda Robinson rated it did not like it. There are a few nuggets here, but digging for them is arduous.

Because of the mild distaste I experienced reading the book, I took the time wasted no doubt, in this lexicon to count quotes. There are plenty. And tomfoolery.

If you must waste time, don't do it reading this book. Dec 12, K. Weiland rated it it was amazing. I read it at just the right time, when I was shifting focus on projects anyway and ready for an overhaul.

I filled up pages of notes reading the opening chapters and ended up with actionable daily, weekly, and yearly goals. I highly recommend this book. Mar 11, Naveed rated it did not like it Recommends it for: Spineless people.

This book is garbage. I donated it to my local library shortly after completing it. First off - the number of plugs Ferriss puts in his book is unbelievable. He's clearly getting a small cut from each of these people who want to "advertise" in his book. Secondly - he talks mostly about himself throughout this book. As opposed to Guy Kawasaki who might actually give instructions, and most likely will inspire, Tim Ferriss is so insecure about himself that he has to talk about his own dance skills This book is garbage.

As opposed to Guy Kawasaki who might actually give instructions, and most likely will inspire, Tim Ferriss is so insecure about himself that he has to talk about his own dance skills before he gets into the meat of the book. This is the plan that Timmy here recommends - get your company to let you work remotely. Once they say yes because that's just SO easy for everyone apparently , then you stop actually delivering results because now you're working from home, you outsource all your tasks to do yes he really tells you to outsource ALL your job work , you travel to countries where the dollar is quite strong, and then in your spare time on a beach lagoon you create a product that can sell.

You sell this product in exclusive magazines and TV - you don't try and mass market it because then it becomes a commodity. By only advertising in select places, you control the price forever, as he says.

The 4-Hour Workweek

Bear in mind - you're doing all this because your company is willing to turn a deaf ear to your lack of results.

Wait - there's more. Create an instructional DVD or CD and of course he shows you the best places to produce them for you , or perhaps write an instructional book, and then sell this book to the masses. So I've been made out like a fool, and it was so easy that he explains how everyone can do it. This book is so filled with garbage that Tim Ferriss actually spends several pages in his book writing a line by line SCRIPT that you can use with your boss when you persuade them to let you work from home.

Save your time and your money. Guy Kawasaki is better - start a good business, claim tax benefits, and work hard, and you'll be happy. Did anyone really think you can make enough money to live and support a family when you only work four hours a week?

Pure garbage.

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May 10, Chip and Katie Moore rated it it was ok Shelves: Overall, I appreciate the idea he brings up in the fact that people waste their days with nonsense this may come from the fact that I worked in the government for years. As a computer guy, I also appreciate the fact that many people don't fully harness the power of auto-replies, faqs, macros, scripts, batching, etc. Even when my work propagated to others and our unit had plenty of free time, all that happened was more filler was added to our workload to make us look busy, or our staff was assigned elsewhere to places not as efficient.

So, I'd recommend following the advise he offers for being more efficient and less plugged in, but not necessarily making it known you're doing so unless you're forced into a corner.

I feel like success in these field requires a type of personality not everyone has, or wants to have he references the 'Girls Gone Wild' videos as a good example of direct marketing?? That may be a true example - but all the money in the world can't make taking advantage of a bunch of drunk girls appealing to me - so, for me it's not a good example.

I'll end by saying the book is short enough to warrant reading. It has some interesting enough ideas peppered throughout that if you can plow through the stuff that you don't like, get it out from the library and read it or flip through it at the book store to see if you get anything from it, but don't necessarily buy thinking it will change your life. Timothy Ferriss explains how he freed himself from the rat race and slashed his working hours by delegating, outsourcing, and automating his businesses.

He spends his new free time living on his terms, which for him means traveling the world. He wants you to do the same, and provides the motivation and action steps to do so. The basic message of this book: In most cases, those shortcuts involve working smarter. In a few instances, however, Ferriss promotes what I would consider qu Timothy Ferriss explains how he freed himself from the rat race and slashed his working hours by delegating, outsourcing, and automating his businesses.

In a few instances, however, Ferriss promotes what I would consider questionable or unethical behavior such as telling "half-truths" to your boss or others, or taking advantage of loopholes in rules. Ferriss comes across as someone I could never fully trust, and thus wouldn't want to emulate entirely. It's about building a system to replace yourself.

He says the path to wealth and freedom is to own, not run, a business. An owner has people and systems do the work, while someone running a business is another cog in the machine. Ferriss advocates creating a product business that you can quickly scale through delegation and automation. He says that if you have a service business, you should convert it into a product business by turning your services into information products like ebooks, webinars, audio recordings, etc.

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This book was part of the reason that I quit my job to start OptimWise. I wanted the freedom of working when and where I wanted, so that work fits around life, not vice versa. I really liked The Parable of the Mexican Fisherman referenced in this book. I really liked Ferriss' advice about going on an information diet.

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Ferriss advocates effectiveness in place of efficiency. He says to eliminate all the unnecessary busyness that takes up most of our time, and focus on the tasks that actually matter. Ferriss certainly presents an extreme example of the New Rich lifestyle. What if you love your job and have no desire to leave it? This book is still worth reading for the lessons about prioritization and time-management.

Define, Eliminate, Automate, Liberate. They want the millionaire lifestyle.

You can have it without being a millionaire. Focus on the important. Force people to define their requests before you spend time on them. Empower others to act without interrupting you. Check email and phone messages only at predetermined times. Apr 13, Amber rated it really liked it. And yes, I read fiction. It was so nice to hear that someone else in the world doesn't understand why we spend so much time on meaningless meetings and other time-fillers when there are so many meaningful things we long to do.

This book is worth reading though there are a few things you'll have to endure to finish it: Ferris starts with a message that rings true right to your soul. He says working nonstop for 45 years and then retiring and doing nothing makes no sense. He says you should figure out what dreams would fulfill you and then work on making enough money to accomplish those.

And then he makes other completely sane statements that few people have been bold enough to make. It is moving, it feels revolutionary. Ferris then goes on to tell you task for task how to build a business you can run with just a few hours a week from anywhere in the world. Though I admire Ferris for being so bold as to back up his promise, and for actually filling the book with some meaty details, I have to admit the book often degenerates at this point and reminds me of "How to Get Anyone to Do Anything" is that the title?

And although Ferris seems to miss the point that fulfillment can come from things other than international travel adventures he mentions serving in charities abroad, but seems to overlook being kind to and serving the people around you , I still love this book. It wakes you up, and honestly, I think it would only benefit the world if a few more adults did interesting things and had an adventure every now and then instead of reading a lot of email and watching a lot of T.

I'll end by sharing one of my favorite parts: Challenging the Status Quo vs. Being Stupid 1. Alternating periods of activity and rest is necessary to survive, let alone thrive. Capacity, interest, and mental endurance all wax and wane. Doing less meaningless work, so that you can focus on things of greater personal importance, is NOT laziness. This is hard for most to accept, because our culture tends to reward personal sacrifice instead of personal productivity.

It is far more lucrative and fun to leverage your strengths…The choice is between multiplication of results using strengths or incremental improvement fixing weaknesses that will, at best, become mediocre. This is true of possessions and even time. Relative income [measures both] the dollar and time. Yes, you are. Real piece of advice from this book: What a maroooooon.

This single year-old also gives advice on relationships and raising kids. Jul 26, Kim rated it it was ok. Ok, if I ever met this guy and I could have because he participated in a celebrity date auction in SF some friends and I were jokingly considering attending , I KNOW I would not like him based on his voice in this book.

However, he has about 3 points I took away, and I can appreciate him for that: Don't waste time trying to accomplish things that don't help your bottom line 2. More time given to do things makes more time to procrastinate 3. If these lessons stick, then I can see myself raising the stars. Otherwise, the messages in this book really weren't applicable to anyone in a caring, teaching, or hourly profession. This talked about marketing and selling things to make a buck, when many, many people don't do that and don't aspire to do that.

There are many professions the author ignores. Maybe I wasn't the right audience? I certainly am not going to outsource all my emailing to India and hire a personal assistant just so I can effectively practice the art of delegating that was a long chapter , because that just doesn't sit well with me.

I also am not going to spend every moment of my free time traveling the world just to accomplish brag-worthy feats instead of spending time with my family and friends that was a pretty long chapter too , because that just seems sort of empty.

But again, I guess I am not the right audience. May 27, Aaron Minks rated it it was amazing Recommended to Aaron by: One of the few books I have read more than once. Multiple Criteria Decision Making: Advances in Spatial Science: The guests range from super celebs Jamie Foxx, Arnold Schwarzenegger, etc. For most of my guests, it's the first time they've agreed to a two-to-three-hour interview. It also includes new tips from past guests, and life lessons from new 'guests' you haven't met.

This is reflected in the questions. For example: What do these people do in the first sixty minutes of each morning? What do their workout routines look like, and why? What books have they gifted most to other people?

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What are the biggest wastes of time for novices in their field? What supplements do they take on a daily basis? I view myself as an experimenter. If I can't test something and replicate results in the messy reality of everyday life, I'm not interested. I've used dozens of the tactics and philosophies in high-stakes negotiations, high-risk environments, or large business dealings. The lessons have made me millions of dollars and saved me years of wasted effort and frustration.