Let me start by telling you that everything you are about to read will make me money. I can’t create a post on passive income without showing you how it works. The books selected here are genuinely the best sources I have read on the subject…but lets be honest. Each book is linked to my affiliate ID on the Book Depository so when you buy one, I get paid.
Over the next few weeks, enough people will buy one of these books using my code to generate one week’s pay for about two hour’s work. This is Passive Income 101.
Now the upside, I only promote links to products that I have personally tested or read and believe will improve your life.
Grant Cardone’s voice is music to my ears. Most wealth gurus talk about investments and shares, but Grant’s takes you back to the origins of Wealth Creation. He understands that before you invest you have to increase your income to allow room to generate money from money. His model starts from the first rungs on the ladder to success.
Dan Peña went from a “barrio” in Los Angeles and managed to take $820 and building it into a $450 million fortune in eight years’ time after taking his oil company public.
Think about a new talk show that NBC or CBS wanted to produce that included all David Letterman, Jay Leno, Jimmy Kimmel, Conan O’Brien, Jimmy Fallon, and Ellen DeGeneres. It could be a nightmare, but hey, it could also be legendary. Not counting the various preferences in content and comedy, there are ways they each like to run their show, ways they prefer to tell their jokes, ways they interview guests, etc. That could cause disengagement, animosity, jealousy, and basically spark a fire from them being in the same room together. However, because of their diverse experiences, talents, skills, ideas, it could be the best talk show to ever air on the planet.
Having just watched the very entertaining and star studded ‘All The Money In The World‘ with that great theatre powerhouse Kevin Spacey, ahem, I mean Christopher Plummer. The story of Jean Paul Getty intrigued me enough to grab a copy of his How to be Rich. It’s essentially a series of short essays with Getty explaining his take on the world of business. And as explained in the movie. Anyone can get rich, that’s easy. How to be rich, now that’s the trick.
David Bach is one of America’s most prolific and bestselling financial authors of our time who has helped millions around the world learn how to live and finish rich through his books, seminars, television appearances. He has written eleven consecutive national bestsellers with more than seven million books in print, translated in over 19 languages.
Only a handful of people have influenced the next generation entrepreneur as powerfully as James Altucher. He wrote the playbook on developing success through Passive Income, Online Marketing, Hedge Fund Management, blogging, then podcasting while writing a string of best selling books including my personal favorite Choose Yourself.
Altucher is fearless in his articles, renowned for disecting his own life and sharing his insights with a uniquely Altucherian humor. It’s this sense of humor, his readership have come to love and respect. James does not claim to be above mistakes, he embraces them and uses them to teach. He is currently trying some stand up.
Now, in classic form, James has decided to rip up his own playbook and start again, literally on page one, with his new book Reinvent Yourself.
There’s a serious problem with most popular books about entrepreneurship: they assume that all readers want to quit their jobs and go blazing into the start-up world. But if you have a family to support and a mortgage to pay, a job that provides a steady income and health insurance is difficult, if not impossible, to give up. Where can the ordinary person, who doesn’t have a million in the bank and an MBA to their name, go for entrepreneurship advice?
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At the beginning of the 1800’s, food storage was a major concern for America. Across the water in England, a man named Bryan Donkin invented Canning. Donkin’s creation preserved foods beautifully, though the early cans were made of wrought iron. They were heavy and almost impossible to get into. One brand bore instructions to open with a hammer and chisel! Soldiers usually attacked them with bayonets or fired bullets into them. The real breakthrough came when a lighter material was used, this in turn enabled mass production. The stage was set for Ezra J. Warner, the man that invented the Can Opener. On January 5, 1958 the first can opener was sold. It made Ezra wealthy and famous.