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I picked up this book after I read Charles Duhigg's, "The Power of Habit". This book is packed with good insights and observations on productivity and the appendix ties it all together with a practical example in classic Duhigg style. The only gripe I have is that there are too many concepts packed into a small book. There's enough content in here to write 4-5 separate books, each exploring a unique facet of productivity. Perhaps that's why when you read it all at once it all seems a bit disjointed. Regardless, one can still reap many benefits by focusing on one chapter at a time and supplementing it with a real life action plan to find out which techniques work the best.
I was expecting this to be like another Getting Things Done, but it was so much more than that. Each chapter tells a captivating story which illustrates *not* a productivity tactic/strategy, but an overall mindset for what I think is more like "macro-effectiveness". Things like: -creating a mental model for what you expect to happen so you can easily spot things that don't fit -distributed decision making in a team -disruption in a process to spur creativity
If you're looking for productivity tactics (create this list! put this in your calendar!) this isn't it. It's more of a set of mindsets to achieve more in the grand scheme of things.
The main ideas of this book are well explained through examples that are narratively intriguing. This fact augment the penetration of these core concepts and determines that the book is more simple to read. The author is one of the best.
Ive read charles another book. The habit one. It was really simple n informative. Charles has a vaery good writing style. Read this book atleast once . However i dont say te knowlege in it is mindvlowin or anything but it was ok.
Overall, this is a great example of narrative nonfiction. There is lots of information and analysis, but it's woven together with compelling stories that illustrate the points and keep you turning pages. If, however, you're looking for a cohesive, end-to-end book on improving productivity, this isn't really it. You'd do better reading something like Getting Things Done first, then read this book to pick up some additional ideas. My biggest issue with this book, hence four rather than five stars, is that the author hasn't cohesively assembled the ideas into some kind of overarching framework, nor is it clear to me why he chose these topics versus others. So I'm left asking whether the topics covered are just productivity approaches of interest to him, or truly the most objectively important ways to maximize effectiveness. Similarly, unlike authors such as Chip and Dan Heath, who go out of their way to connect the dots between ideas (e.g. "simple unexpected concrete credible emotional stories" in Made to Stick), this book has no connective tissue, and the author only really pulls the ideas together in the appendix. So, overall, a great read and worthwhile, but be prepared for each chapter to stand on its own rather than relate strongly to the others. It's not a system for better effectiveness, it's an exploration of various strategies and tactics for effectiveness.
Cosa c'è dietro alle abitudini molto spesso è un mistero che si perde nell'età dello sviluppo. Come usarle in maniera utile è spiegato in maniera chiara ed esauriente... Serve comunque uno stimolo forte per metterlo in pratica