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Master the fundamentals, hone your business instincts, and save a fortune in tuition. The consensus is clear: MBA programs are a waste of time and money. The Personal MBA (eBook, ePUB) - Kaufman, Josh Sofort per Download lieferbar . Josh Kaufman is the rogue professor of modern business education. The Personal MBA: Master the Art of Business by Josh Kaufman. Read online, or download in secure EPUB format.

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The Personal MBA: Master the Art of Business by Josh Kaufman (epub/mobi) trial and error to master. CLICK TO DOWNLOAD (ePub + mobi). Read "The Personal MBA Master the Art of Business" by Josh Kaufman available from Rakuten Kobo. Sign up today and get $5 off your first. I've heard from many readers that they've purchased the The Personal MBA in every format - print, ebook, and audio. Each version has its own.

With an OverDrive account, you can save your favorite libraries for at-a-glance information about availability. Find out more about OverDrive accounts. We want your feedback! Click here. Subjects Business Nonfiction. Master the fundamentals, hone your business instincts, and save a fortune in tuition.

More often than not, offering genuine free value is a quick and effective way to attract attention. By giving your prospects something useful at no cost up-front, you earn their attention and give your potential customers a chance to actually experience the value you provide.

Done well, this strategy will net you sales you wouldn't have made otherwise. Giving free value attracts attention, but always remember that attention alone doesn't pay the bills. The siren song of "going viral" encourages many business owners to continually give away too much in an effort to chase attention over establishing and improving the profit-generating parts of their business. Attention is necessary to attract paying customers, but it can't sustain your business. For best results, focus on giving away real free value that is likely to attract real, paying customers.

Getting attention is not the same as getting paid. Subscribe to Josh Kaufman's email newsletter. You'll receive Personal MBA updates, Josh's award-winning research, and useful resources that will help you make more money, get more done, and have more fun.

It's free! Josh Kaufman is an acclaimed business, learning, and skill acquisition expert. He is the author of two international bestsellers: Josh's research and writing have helped millions of people worldwide learn the fundamentals of modern business.

Even the elite schools offer outdated assembly-line educations about profit-and-loss statements and PowerPoint presentations. After two years poring over sanitized case studies, students are shuffled off into middle management to find out how business really works. Josh Kaufman has made a business out of distilling the core principles of business and delivering them quickly and concisely to people at all stages of their careers. His blog has introduced hundreds of thousands of readers to the best business books and most powerful business concepts of all time.

In The Personal MBA , he shares the essentials of sales, marketing, negotiation, strategy, and much more. True leaders aren't made by business schools-they make themselves, seeking out the knowledge, skills, and experiences they need to succeed. Read this book and in one week you will learn the principles it takes most people a lifetime to master.

Tools of Titans. Timothy Ferriss. The Scientific Secrets of Perfect Timing. Daniel H. Smarter Faster Better. Charles Duhigg. Ego Is the Enemy.

Personal kaufman the mba download josh epub

Ryan Holiday. Elaine Pofeldt.

Tribe of Mentors. Rich Dad Poor Dad. Robert T. Ray Dalio. Adam Grant. High Performance Habits. Brendon Burchard.

Exactly What to Say: The Magic Words for Influence and Impact. Phil Jones. Lost Connections. Johann Hari.

The Personal MBA: Master the Art of Business by Josh Kaufman (epub/mobi) – Ebook4Expert

The List. Yuval Abramovitz. Deep Work. Cal Newport. Robert Cialdini. Nir Eyal. The Art of Thinking Clearly. Rolf Dobelli. Never Split the Difference. Chris Voss. Shoe Dog. Phil Knight. Jordan B. Show Your Work! Austin Kleon. Enlightenment Now. Steven Pinker. High Output Management. Andrew S. Chip Heath. The Art of People. Dave Kerpen. Zero to One. Peter Thiel. Business Adventures. John Brooks.

The Art of the Start 2. Guy Kawasaki. Anders Ericsson. Ben Horowitz. The Obstacle Is the Way. The Inevitable. Kevin Kelly. Likeable Social Media, Revised and Expanded: Marshall Goldsmith. The many arguments for why this is a bad idea doesn't actually stop it from happening in practice.

I do not think being 'technically' good to operate one sector is an indicator of a good manager. That doesn't make you a good manager. So in a way it can be good to fully understand the psychology before starting. It gives a foundation to build your experience on. That's why it's a good qualification later on in your career. I took a seminar in the business school at any Ivy League university and the MBAs in that class seemed to spend an inordinate amount of time working on PowerPoint about marketing and comparatively little studying finance, etc.

It was a brief exposure but I had to question the point Maybe that's what an MBA needs I have an MBA but manage an advertising production team composed of creatives. They looooove to make fun of me for my predilection for data analysis, charts, PowerPoint, etc. Its useful when contract renewal comes around but the rest of the time I pretty much exist for their entertainment and to bring in treats. The newest adult MBA making a lot of money that I know personally pretty much makes powerpoints for a living from what I can tell.

Seems to me that, if your company is hiring these "consultants", you're in trouble. And I don't mean the kind of trouble that these yahoos can get you out of. I mean the kind of trouble where your bosses have just punted your future. Sharpen up your resume. Ever wonder why Coscto doesn't hire people straight of business schools or have MBA's? Sure, there are people with MBA's working for them, but they weren't hired with one.

What about a How-to in comparing loans? I'm writing that, things to look into, description of certain key items. It covers from personal loan, to business loans, to property loans; from using personal chargor to corporate chargor. I try to be business-like around books. You never know how much knowledge is mocking you from behind those glossy covers.

Business is hard! Learn this one weird trick that THEY don't want you to know! This man is business professors' worst enemy! Business really isn't all that hard to learn when you are actually doing it, but learning the financial side of it can be very complicated. That is the difference Bearwulf doesn't want single mothers to learn this ONE simple trick in [insert your home state here]!

You can pick out the same people who pick a complicated topic and then ask you straight-faced, "Can you summarise that into the one most important point? Obviously there is more than just focusing your time on your largest accounts - excellent organizational skills, people skills, negotiating skills, and LOTS of practice go into a successful sales practice - with a healthy dose of industry experience.

You would not pick up a one-volume book. This pretty much sums up how I decide to chose a book like this. Flip through and read a few pages, If everything I read makes perfect sense and seems very easily conceptualized, I'm not interested. If I read a few random pages and have no idea what the hell is going on, it's likely a good book to read through and actually lean something.

Also, more than one or two stupid analogies that attempt to explain a more complex idea is a sign to stay away. You don't see any books that claim to teach you everything you'd learn in undergrad in 7 days. Well, the MBA is not a soft degree. I read this book a couple years ago and nothing in it really stuck with me. I have never quite understood why businesses value MBAs so much. If you have a well-rounded education, meaning you know how to write, do calculus and statistics, and are knowledgeable about science, history, and society, you should be able to conduct most business just fine, notwithstanding specialized positions like engineering.

Business is intuitive. Most people didn't go to University for business degrees years ago, they went to become educated. Getting sick of this business oriented fake academia bullshit.

Could not agree more. I specifically avoided an MBA, and i'm going to explain why keep in mind this is one perspective, highly situational.

Especially if you go to the school which you are applying, its disgusting what the entrance averages are. He wasn't even qualified for an entry level QA position much less run a corporation. His 70k in debt must be nice to pay off every month. They were able to slide through the system and get a degree that cost them a buttload of student loan money. I went to a for-profit school thinking I'd get an education and it was a complete joke for the most part. They try to get you through as fast as possible and you pass some classes because they just need to get you through.

Mba josh download the personal kaufman epub

It's the bit left out of "most" that is the problem. A good MBA program is essentially a trade school for upper and executive management.

I'm in IT, and when I hire a sysadmin, I don't want him able to perform only "most" sysadmin tasks; I want him to be able to do anything I assign him to do. That said, there are lots of crap MBA programs out there, just like there are lots of crap computer science programs and lots of crap math programs, and lots of crap economics programs, etc. Caveat emptor. It takes far less time to learn most of the data analytics and typical metrics, management techniques etc.

Companies have management training programs that teach most of this stuff quickly and comprehensively, because there is not much to it. This is why some of the highest ranked CEOs haven't even completed college, and why people with liberal arts and history degrees still make great managers. As someone who has gone only to calc 2, and took statistics and finance both jokes by the way , I have looked at my friend's MBA programs, even at schools of much notoriety, and was blown away at how trivial it all was.

Can't deny businesses liked it on their paper though. If I was running a business, I'd definitely go for the interdisciplinary people for managers however. I don't disagree with you on the levels you discuss; managers don't need an MBA. I'm thinking more along the lines of company directors, vice presidents, presidents, and CxOs. It's certainly feasible, as in every other field, to learn on the job; my point is simply that an MBA program is nothing more than job training for high-level executives.

Companies can easily have their own job-training for executives, but an MBA program should be broader than a study of one company's business practices. All I know about the premise of the book is what the article stated In fact, I probably agree a lot with what is in the book because the gist of the article is that it serves in many cases as a reasonable substitute for an MBA, yeah? The true power of an MBA program is networking and building on previous exp. A college isn't needed to gain MBA level hard skills but it certainly help with soft skills like networking, confidence, prescience, and presentation.

I think entrepreneurs are a perfect example where self education is valuable and a degree may not be worth the cost. For corporate career building an MBA can pay off for sure, but ideally the candidate should be 30 with yrs professional exp for maximum opportunities. Getting an MBA after undergrad may hurt chances in short term, and over 45 may have trouble finding non contract type work realistically.

Yes, actually, with the exception of very technical and demanding financial positions quants, etc , the only guaranteed net-benefit to MBA's are the recruitment opportunities that schools have especially ivy league ones, etc. A lot of the skills in an MBA can be self-taught or are available for free at your library. Hahaha, yeah, indeed. I am just saying nothing in the business curve analyses etc is going to surpass your typical university calc course.

If you can do that you won't encounter any problems. Shit, if you can do percentages you're golden. Excel does do almost everything for you anyway. Excel hell and outlook all damn day. My cousin actually works as a quant in a Wall Street firm. Honestly, the kind of math he has to deal with would give nightmares to math majors.

So while you really don't need calculus to be a good businessman, certain business roles do require people with tremendous knowledge of mathematics. Aye, specialized position. Same with engineering, computer science, law, scientific research, etc.

The Personal MBA: Master the Art of Business by Josh Kaufman (epub/mobi)

I see people in here trashing this book but contrary to all that, I can tell you that this is a great book. He basically starts off explaining that traditional MBA programs have very little ROI nowadays and that it's worth looking into training yourself.

The book is an index of other books that he suggests you look into. Get the audible version, it's well read by the author. Weird as it may seem, the book has it's roots from Reddit which sparked the whole thing.

As a recruiter, I can assure you that people with a MBA absolutely receive a return on their investment as opposed to those without. If your argument is, people can learn just as much without having to go to school to receive a MBA, then I wouldn't disagree however the business world especially F very much goes after candidates who have a MBA.

Chances are that if you are an individual who is motivated enough to earn a business degree from a top school then you probably already have what it takes to make a successful living on your own. Oh sorry here is the reading list http: Understanding core business concepts is important in an age where keeping up with new trends and ideas is so necessary.

I did. My friend got it as a christmas gift or something from his dad. We were starting a management company so I asked if I could snag it since he wasn't reading it. Ended up totally changing my life. I love this book. There is a ton of bashing, by people who definitely have not read it. The author is very sincere and the book is very straightforwardly valuable and worth anyone's time.

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I have been recommending it to all of my friends, a lot of whom also that went on to buy and read it It's a very straightforward and comprehensive book on business I am not shilling his book, check my user history. If you have any desire to know how business actually works, go read this book. I HAVE read it. It's one of the few business books that are not just the rambling opinion of a self-help author Josh [the author] is an awesome guy, he offers his personal email address for questions at the end of the book, he's not scamming anyone.

I understand the skepticism when it come's to books like these but I assumed this is more for beginners. I've read personal finance books that, on the surface, may come off as your standard "Get Rich Quick" books but did in fact turn out to be incredibly valuable. Completely changed how I managed my finances and my approach to life as a whole whishy washy i know. It didn't turn me into Warren Buffet but those books were great introductory courses to the whole arena where I previously knew nothing.

Alright, alright I read it a little over a year ago, and it totally changed the way I viewed the world.