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I was expecting more from this book hoping it could give some pratical tools to handle procastination and "perfection paralysis". I found the book has only some practical insight in session 2 while most of the chapters have fillers story to make the text long enough. The recap table at the end of each session are more than enough to understand the main messages on each of the chapters and that is only 2 pages. The suggestions were pretty basic and known and seemed more a collection of other books concepts.
You have to go 41% into the book to learn that : "In order to succeed at something, you have to get it done". Yes... No Sh..t Sherlock.
A few good things but this read as something written in haste with no other plan than to fill in spaces. Or the plan has been written at the end and the content has been forced into it. A bit ironic for a book that pretends to show you how to simplify and clarify. There is no method. A good point for mentioning Eckhart Tolle. If you want to simplify, start with what is in your head and Tolle ( The Power of Now) is just doing that brilliantly. I agree.
I loved the other author's book "Essentialism" and thought this would also be a great book, full of new, brilliant ideas. But as a person interested in personal development since years, there wasn't anything really new. I would also appreciate new examples, I can't stand anymore "if you hate exercise, run while listening to a podcast". A little less "effortless" would have made the book better
The book has some good ideas, examples, quotes, and illustrations. But for the most part it's paraphrasing the old and existing ideas, without giving them much of a new spin, so if you've already consumed a decent amount of time management advice and philosophy, then you'll not get much out of it. The book serves as a good reminder of some of these ideas I suppose, and at the end of each chapter you'll find a list of actionable steps around the ideas from that chapter.
With that said, I would unapologetically refund this book if not for the fact that I've started reading it after the refund window had closed. It's been marketed well, but is hardly worth the 20+ bucks.