If you want to get success and looking for an inspiring PDF Free book then I recommend you to read the most famous book Rich Dad Poor Dad by Robert T. Kiyosaki, you can download this book absolutely free with a direct download link. This book Rich Dad Poor Dad PDF Book Free Download is the most famous book which was first published in 1997.
Robert Kiyosaki, an international bestseller, author of Rich Dad Poor Dad, is an investor, expert in the mining and real estate, as well as and educator. Rich Dad, published in 1997, has been at the top of the New York Times list for almost six years.
Why is this book famous?
Rich Dad Poor Dad topped the USA Today list of best-selling money-books for 2003 and 2004 and was the 30th best-selling book of all books published for 2004.
Story Overview of Rich Dad Poor Dad
This inspiring book has the following story.
I had two fathers, one rich and one poor. He was highly educated and intelligent. He did his PhD. And completed four years of undergraduate work in less than two years. He then went on to study at Stanford University, the University of Chicago, and Northwestern University on full scholarships. The other father never finished eighth grade. Both were successful in their careers, working hard all their lives. Both earned significant income. Yet one always struggles financially. The other will become one of the richest men in Hawaii. One man died leaving tens of millions of dollars to his family, charities and his church. The remaining bills have to be paid. Both men were strong, charming and inspiring. Both men offered me advice, but they did not suggest the same thing. Both strongly believed in education but did not recommend the same curriculum. If I had only one father, I would have to accept or reject his advice. Two fathers offered me a choice of contradictory views: one rich man and one poor man. Instead of simply accepting or rejecting one or the other, I found myself thinking more, comparing, and then choosing for myself. The problem was that the rich man was not yet rich, and the poor man was not yet poor. Both were just starting their careers, and both were fighting over money and family. But they had very different points of view about money. For example, one father said, “The love of money is the root of all evil.” Another said, “Lack of money is the root of all evil.” As a little boy, having two strong fathers both influenced me. I wanted to be a good son and listen, but the two fathers didn’t say the same thing. On the contrary, his views, especially on money, were so intense that I became curious and interested. I have been thinking about everyone for a long time. Reflecting most of my personal time, I kept asking myself questions like, “Why does he say that?” And then I’m asking the same question about the other father’s statement. It was easy to say, “Yeah, that’s fine. I agree with that.” Or simply dismissing the point by saying, “The old man doesn’t know what he’s talking about.” Instead, there were two fathers I loved who made me think and finally choose a way to think for myself. As a process, it has become more valuable in the long run to make a choice for oneself than to simply accept or reject a single point of view. One of the reasons why the rich get richer, the poor get poorer and the middle-class struggles are because the subject of money is taught at home and not at school. Most of us learn about money from our parents. So what can poor parents tell their child about money? They just say, “Stay in school and study hard.” The child may graduate with the best grades, but with the financial programming and mindset of a poor person. Unfortunately, money is not taught in schools. Schools focus on academic teaching and professional skills, but not on financial skills. It explains how great bankers, doctors and accountants who have excelled can struggle financially for a lifetime. Much of our astonishing national debt is due to highly educated politicians and government officials making financial decisions with little or no training in the matter of money.
Why the Middle-Class Struggle?
The middle class finds itself in a constant state of financial struggle.
Their primary income is through their salary. As their wages increase,
so do their taxes. Their expenses tend to increase in proportion to their
salary increase: hence, the phrase “the Rat Race.” They treat their home
as their primary asset, instead of investing in income-producing assets.
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