Two motivational classics from the Chicken Soup inspirational masters. Jack Canfield and Mark Victor Hansen deservedly rank among the world’s most effective motivators. Their secret is simple: a time-tested blend of equal measures of powerful how-to ideas and inspiring, touching anecdotes about real people. Like any recipe, this one’s success lies in the quality of its ingredients—exactly where Hansen and Canfield shine. These programs contain some of the world’s greatest teaching stories and methods.
The Aladdin Factor describes the eight reasons people won’t ask for what they want, the 10 benefits of asking, who to ask, what to ask for, how to deal with rejection, and much more.
In Dare to Win, Canfield and Hansen explain how to overcome the fear that may be holding you back. In this audio, you’ll learn to affirm your self-worth, and discover your true purpose and learn to fulfill it. Personal happiness, creative fulfillment, professional success, and freedom from fear await you. Go for it!
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Truly motivating and a real pleasure to listen
Too Pantomime - Sorry Jack!
First of all I love Jack Canfield and avidly tune into various videos. Unfortunately though I found the first book - Aladdin Factor far too pantomine in its delivery. The messages are good but the Aladdin voice was irritating in the extreme and I found the book a little monotonous. 'Dare to Win' was significantly better fortunately.
Not at all, Jack Canfield is one of my favourite motivational speakers but the Aladdin Factor just didn't do him justice at all, far too gimmicky.
I found myself wanting to skip chapters and finding parts of the book very repetitive. Perhaps that's because I listened all in one sitting (a very long car journey), but I wouldn't rush back to reread them. Canfield has a lot of excellent material, I think these are on the fringes of this.
Aladdin! While the analogy works ok to get the point across, the concept 'ask to receive' I felt this was overplayed, over simplistic and irritating.
The second book, Dare to Win, is much better than the former and if you buy them both together I'd suggest skipping through chapters of the first. I'd still err towards other publications by Canfield, he has some fabulous ideas and philosophy but these books just don't really show him in his best light.
- Geordie Girl