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How to Stop Worrying and Start Living [Libro de bolsillo]

Dale Carnegie
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  Ver todas las opiniones (2 opiniones de clientes)
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How to Stop Worrying and Start Living + How to Win Friends and Influence People + The Quick and Easy Way to Effective Speaking
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Descripción del producto

Reseña del editor

This book can change your life! Through Dale Carnegie's six-million-copy bestseller recently revised, millions of people have been helped to overcome the worry habit. Dale Carnegie offers a set of practical formulas you can put to work today. In our fast-paced world--formulas that will last a lifetime! Discover how to:
  • Eliminate fifty percent of business worries immediately
  • Reduce financial worries
  • Avoid fatigue--and keep looking you
  • Add one hour a day to your waking life
  • Find yourself and be yourself--remember there is no one else on earth like you!
  • "How to Stop Worrying and Start Living" deals with fundamental emotions and ideas. It is fascinating to read and easy to apply. Let it change and improve you. There's no need to live with worry and anxiety that keep you from enjoying a full, active and happy life!

    Detalles del producto

    • Libro de bolsillo: 358 páginas
    • Editor: Simon + Schuster Inc.; Edición: Revised (15 de septiembre de 1990)
    • Idioma: Inglés
    • ISBN-10: 0671733354
    • ISBN-13: 978-0671733353
    • Valoración media de los clientes: 4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  Ver todas las opiniones (2 opiniones de clientes)
    • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº5.491 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros (Ver el Top 100 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros)

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    Opiniones de clientes

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    Las opiniones de cliente más útiles
    1 de 1 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
    5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Espléndido tour de force sobre las preocupaciones 16 de abril de 2012
    Por jlcab84
    Formato:Libro de bolsillo
    El libro es una auténtica joya y se aleja muchísimo de las fórmulas mágicas que ofrecen tantos de los llamados libros de "autoayuda". How to stop worrying and start living hace una auténtica recopilación y compendio de lo que se ha dicho sobre estos temas, desde grandes clásicos de la literatura, clásicos de la Psicología, Filosofía, afamados científicos y profesores de grandes instituciones y universidades, etc. No es comida rápida. No es una novela al uso para leerla del tirón y pasar a otra cosa, es un libro que se debe usar de guía, tenerlo a mano para volver a leerlo en un determinado momento, subrayarlo....

    Por otro lado, cita muchas otras obras interesantes para profundizar en el estudio del tema.

    Totalmente recomendado. Publicado en 1944 aún sigue de plena vigencia con más de 6 millones de copias vendidas en todo el mundo.
    ¿Esta opinión te ha parecido útil?
    3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Aceptable 25 de marzo de 2014
    Por Felipe
    Formato:Libro de bolsillo|Compra verificada por Amazon
    Podria ser mas claro en alguno de los temas como los expone , se aparta UN POCO DE LA LINEA QUE dALE ME TENIA ACOSTUMBRADO
    ¿Esta opinión te ha parecido útil?
    Opiniones de clientes más útiles en (beta) 4.7 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  387 opiniones
    116 de 119 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
    5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas The Book is Like Compound-W for Worry Warts 11 de noviembre de 2008
    Por Claire - Publicado en
    Formato:Tapa blanda
    Dale Carnegie wrote some great books back in the 30's and 40's, and this book is one of them- Carnegie fans won't be disappointed.

    The writing style is classic Carnegie. To put it simply, the guy just writes like he talks. This makes for a very friendly and easy to understand book, rather like a good friend giving you a piece of advice.

    And a lot of advice he gives. The book is divided up into ten sections, each one tackling some aspect of worrying. I could give you a rundown of the topics, but you don't really need me to repeat the table on contents to decide if you want to read the book. Rather, let me just say that book covers just about every major "worry issue" that might be causing a troubled mind, such as your work, your finances, other people's criticisms- and them some.

    While there are no earth-shattering, never-before-seen tips in the book, I wouldn't hesitate for a second to recommend it to anyone who is looking to ease their mind a bit. That's because it does a GREAT job of conveying simple wisdom that really make you think good and hard about why you're worrying and if those things are really worth worrying about at all.

    In short, its a bestseller because it makes a lot of sense and its advice can do a lot to re-frame your thinking about things. And if you can re-frame your thinking, well, you've about found the best "Compound-W" for worry warts. Readers who enjoyed this book might also enjoy "Finding Happiness in a Frustrating World".
    162 de 170 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
    5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas If the principles are so obvious... 18 de junio de 2001
    Por JRK - Publicado en
    Formato:Libro de bolsillo
    ...why doesn't everyone following them? Because that's the biggest knock I've heard regarding this book. Some people are reading each chapter and coming away saying "well that's obvious." Folks, there isn't anything groundbreaking about this book. There isn't some type of genius method of instantly transforming your life around. It was written decades ago but the solid principles still apply today. For example, if you want to add years to your life, take a nap for an hour each day. Carnegie is then going to tell you exactly who did this and how it helped them transform their life. Read this book once, then twice, then a third time and start living these principles. They are simple but effective and they will, as the title implies, help you start living your life.
    109 de 118 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
    4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas In many ways, just what the doctor ordered 3 de abril de 2006
    Por Sarah - Publicado en
    Formato:Libro de bolsillo
    If "How to Win Friends..." was about interpersonal skills, this book is about intrapersonal skills. People have criticized Dale for stating the obvious, but hey, as my mother says, "common sense isn't common." Most of these ideas run counter to human nature's way of responding to conflict and criticism (defensiveness, blame, guilt, self-righteousness, etc). Instead, we are invited to replace these typical responses with non-threatening admissions of having been in the wrong if indeed we were in the wrong or water-off-a-duck's back/unshaken poise if the criticism was unjust, unwarranted, and unreasonable. To be honest, I often haven't thought about things the way Dale states them much less practiced his principles with consistency. Self-improvement in terms of handling my feelings is still a long-term goal of mine. I've made good progress, but I have a ways to go.

    I think this book is very good, but I think "How to Win Friends & Influence People" is the better of the two books. Also, Dale can come off as preachy at times. I think he was a wonderful, considerate person with the best of intentions, so I hesitate reproaching this "guru" of emotional intelligence.

    I did enjoy listening to stories about personal transformation. People who had hit rock bottom were able to rebound from their falls. John D. Rockefeller turned his life around, much in the style of "Silas Marner," and no longer fretted about losing money. Thanks to his Rockefeller Foundation, countless good causes have had ample funding. I also like the story Dale shares about J. C. Penney. Penney felt that even his intimate loved ones believed the worst about him after he was implicated with the stock market crash of 1929. He became so worried that his health deteriorated. Then one day he stumbled into a chapel as the choir was singing, "God will take care of you." He recognized the truth of those words and within 20 minutes, snapped out of his despair.

    Dale really revered Abraham Lincoln, and so do I, based on Dale's account of him. Abraham Lincoln would select men who disliked him if he thought those men were the best qualified for a given position. Someone asked Lincoln why he would consort with men who freely criticize him. Lincoln responded, "You have more of a feeling of personal resentment than I have. Perhaps I have too little of it. But I never thought it paid." He also said, "A man doesn't have the time to spend half his life in quarrels. If any man ceases to attack me, I never remember the past against him." Wow! Those are the words of an enlightened and secure human being.

    I think that my problem has been that I took too personally the criticism of others (both just and unjust). I'm not a vindictive person; however, I hate feeling threatened, and my self-esteem--while it has improved, it is still vulnerable. It was the feeling of self-doubt that I hated--not really the person attacking me. I made the mistake of interchanging a person for his or her mistakes at my expense. If you no longer feel threatened by criticism and believe in yourself and your potential no matter what, then I think forgiveness is easy and natural. Dale warned that we pay too dearly for grudges with our lost peace of mind.

    I like how this book among others can give us the tools to completely overhaul our unhelpful (or rather hurtful) ways of thinking about things. "How to Stop Worrying..." revisits platitudes and shows how they are less trite sayings than distilled truths. Turn lemons into lemonade. Count your blessings. Don't cry over spilled milk. He also talked about putting a "stop-loss order" on resentments, having our thoughts work for instead of against us, and how knowledge isn't power until it is applied. Forgive and forget our enemies. No person can humiliate or disturb us; a person really humiliates him/herself when s/he attempts to humiliate others. Or Eleanor Roosevelt's insight that no one can make us feel inferior without our permission. "If possible, no animosity should be felt for anyone." Edith Cabbal: "I realize now that patriotism is not enough. I must have no hatred or bitterness toward anyone." "Everynight I forgive everything & everybody." "Forget yourself by becoming interested in others." "Serving others is a sure way to forget our own troubles." "We hurt ourselves with thoughts of revenge." "Sympathy and compassion are the best antidotes to enmity."

    The helpful quotes go on and on, and any of the above could become a person's mantra, depending on what issues s/he is working on. Ben Franklin had the great idea of working on one of his eight severest character flaws every week. He would alternate what vice he was trying to eliminate or at least, ameliorate. He would self-reflect upon his improvement or lack thereof. I've decided to imitate good old Ben and try this for myself.

    I am grateful for Dale Carnegie and other helpful emotional intelligence gurus (Wayne Dyer, Deepak Choprah, and David Burns come to mind) for spelling out tools for emotional health and personal transformation. We all have great potential. As Dale said, we all live well within our means in terms of intellectual and emotional intelligence. Financially, it's great advice to live within our means, but we pay dearly to do so intellectually or emotionally.
    49 de 52 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
    5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas This Book Was Like A Life Preserver... 23 de diciembre de 2003
    Por D. Charles - Publicado en
    Formato:Libro de bolsillo
    Tossed to me at a time in my life when I was drowning in my worries. Oh, my worries were real enough, I had good cause to worry! Everyone said so. My husband died suddenly, then my teenage daughter got into drugs, dropped out of school and ran away! I worried so much my hair fell out!! And this went on for several YEARS! In this book I met other people who had good cause to worry, too. Those who shared their life experiences with Dale Carnegie, and gave him their best coping techniques so that he could compile them in a single text. They talked about how they dealt with the fear of war, or illness, or poverty, or lonliness and the worst one of all: despair. I read it over and over. I clung to the stories of people rising above their circumstances and making it through hard times. This book is FILLED with things you can do IMMEDIATELY to improve your life, practical concepts that REALLY WORK. Even though I am in a happier place in life at this time, I thank God for this book and the calm it brought me during my toughest years.
    273 de 318 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
    5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Especially Important for its Unintended Meaning 3 de enero de 2001
    Por Doc Sarvis - Publicado en
    Formato:Libro de bolsillo|Compra verificada por Amazon
    The most interesting thing about this incredible book isn't the time-tested, practical advice (although there is much of that), nor the potentially life-changing observations on "how to live" (although they also abound). No, the most important lesson of HOW TO STOP WORRYING comes from an unintended source...and tells us a lot about how the world has changed.
    This book was published nearly half a century ago, and was based on observations from the first half of the twentieth century. Does that make it a hopeless anachronism? Just the shows us how far we've fallen in one very important respect: Our willingness to take responsibility for outr actions. Consider this: Every single bit of advice in this book is based on the premise that you, the reader, are responsible for your own destiny, and must personally take action in your own life...not wait for the government or a pill or someone else to take care of it for you. Not once is anyone in this book characterized as a "victim" (although many come under great misfortune). If this book were to be written today, the fault for it's subject's problems would lie entirely with external forces, as would all of the remedies.
    I find it interesting that the overall term used to describe the problem this book attempts to solve ("worry"), is one that we never hear these days. In today's world, we say that someone is "stressed" to describe the same symptoms. Why? Because "worry" is something one does to one's self, and "stress" comes from the outside. We no longer want to acknowledge responsibility for anything.
    I'll be the first to admit that we know much more today about the cause of mental and physical problems than we did when this book was written. But any open-minderd reader of this volume will have to admit that, in many respects, we've gone backward. This was self-help for what Tom Brokaw calls "the greatest generation", and I recommend it highly.
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