Welcome to day 8 of the Philosophers Notes Challenge!

So far you’ve had a taste of what it takes to get into the millionaire mindset, you’ve looked at liberating your spirit, and also rediscovered how powerful the Law of Attraction is.

Not bad for only 8 days, right?

So to continue with the same theme of the last few days (where we’ve been looking at attracting crazy amounts of abundance), today we’re going to be studying one of the best-selling success books of all time, Think And Grow Rich by Napoleon Hill.

think and grow rich“When you begin to think and grow rich, you will observe that riches begin with a state of mind, with definiteness of purpose, with little or no hard work. You, and every other person, ought to be interested in knowing how to acquire that state of mind which will attract riches… Observe very closely, as soon as you master the principles of this philosophy, and begin to follow the instructions for applying those principles, your financial status will begin to improve, and everything you touch will begin to transmute itself into an asset for your benefit. Impossible? Not at all!” – Napoleon Hill from Think and Grow Rich

Some words from Brian on the book: “Described as the best-selling success book of all time, Napoleon Hill’s Think and Grow Rich was originally published in 1937. The classic has sold over 15 million copies, is known as the ‘Granddaddy of all Motivational Literature’ and has influenced nearly every great modern self-development teacher (including Esther and Jerry Hicks – Jerry says he’s read the book hundreds of times and used it as the Bible for his businesses for decades).”

Of course, when Hill refers to “riches” he’s speaking of wealth in the broadest sense – material, emotional, spiritual, and all that jazz. This is one of the more challenging books to profile because there are sooo many big ideas.

So let’s start today’s challenge by watching the video above, and as always, leave your views below!

P.S. Want to learn more about Brian’s Philosophers Notes? Click here to get access to his entire Philosophers Notes collection. 

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