Constantly striving to achieve one goal after another and investing more in our careers than in our actual lives have left many of us feeling overwhelmed, overworked, and disconnected from who we are - anything but happy.
Take Sheri Riley. She rose to the top of her field and was miserable. Sure, she was successful, but she couldn't buy peace, and material possessions didn't bring her clarity.
Now an empowerment speaker and life strategist, Sheri Riley shares the secret that helped her regain her sense of self and purpose. In Exponential Living, she offers nine principles to help the busiest goal-oriented people integrate their professional success with whole-life success:
Live in Your P.O.W.E.R. (Perspective, Ownership, Wisdom, Engagement, Reward)
Healthy Living Is More than Just a Diet
Pursue Peace and a Positive Mind
Have a Servant's Heart and a Giving Spirit
Stop Working, Start Maximizing
Happy Is a Choice, Joy Is a Lifestyle
Build Lasting Confidence
The Courage to Be Faithful
Sheri's plan will help you to stop spending 100% of your time on 10% of who you are.
Features interviews with:
Actor/rapper Chris "Ludacris" Bridges
TV/film producer Will Packer
Radio personality Bert Weiss
Actor Boris Kodjoe
Actor Nicole Ari Parker
CEO Mark Cole
Former NBA player Darrell Griffith
Former NFL player Peerless Price
Atlanta City Council President Ceasar Mitchell
Read by the author, with Jason Culp, January LaVoy, Guy Lockhard, Prentice Onayemi, and Erick Santiago.
Regular price: £30.49
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Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By Lillie on 08-02-18
I did not like this book. At all!
This book was recommended by a podcaster. I was so excited about it, that I recommended it to a girlfriend and we decided to read and analyze it together. And we both had the same reactions.
1. We hated the author’s diction. She over-enunciated every word, every syllable as if she took some type of speaking class which told her to “round her words”. It didn’t sound natural, or comfortable. If felt so odd listening to a person who sounded like a robot unaware of the casualness of langauge.
2. Same can be said about her “exponential conversations”. These were supposed to be conversations with people who exemplify the thesis of her book. But none of those persons sounded real. They all sounded like Thespians auditioning for the role of their lives. It also sounded like they had been fed the answers, and we’re reading off a cue card. If this is supposed to be a “conversation“, then why did it feel and sound so forced?
3. The author has some good nuggets, but she has 1,000,001 of them. By the time you get to the end of the book, there are 35 to-do lists, 75 acronyms, and 101 questions, all leaving you without a real roadmap. There was just way too much stuff. If felt as if this was supposed to replace a life coach. So all of the advice that she’s given to persons over several years of coaching was crammed into this one book, and it was too much to digest.
4. Very lengthy. The same information could’ve been delivered more concisely, in a way that people could actually apply to their lives immediately.
2 of 2 people found this review helpful
By William on 02-05-17
Principles for peace
This book provides great principles attaining peace with yourself and your life. There is some discussion of Christian ideals, but nothing likely to be controversial to non-Christians.
1 of 1 people found this review helpful