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Psychology books.

Talent is Overrated - Geoff Colvin

Why you should read this book

Read this book, if you would like to find out about the construct of deliberate practice; the only way to reach genuine expertise in any field.

Peak - Anders Ericsson

Why you should read this book

Anders Ericsson is considered to be one of the world's leading scientists involved with research on talent and potential. He is credited with one of the first people to come up with the expression of deliberate practice and details his incredible knowledge on this subject.

Outliers - Malcolm Gladwell

Why you should read this book

One of the most famous books discussing deliberate practice and the enticing 10.000 hour rule in regards to excellence in skill. If you are interested in the underlying science of potential and practice, you cannot go past this one.

The Talent Code - Daniel Coyle

Why you should read this book

Another piece that beautifully describes the research around how to become an expert. The facts about the adaptability of our central nervous system and the adaptability of our brains will fascinate you.

The Happiness Hypothesis - Jonathan Haidt

Why you should read this book

A wonderful book that looks at ancient wisdoms with findings of modern research in mind and answers tremendously important questions on what makes us happy in life.

Blink - Malcolm Gladwell

Why you should read this book

This book is for you, if you are interested in the role of the subconscious in our lives. Gladwell takes the reader on a journey throught the inner workings of the brain and details how little we seem to be able to control in our own decision-making process.

Influence - Robert Cialdini

Why you should read this book

This book is of great value to marketeres because it outlines the basic psychology that is involved in a sales process and what techniques compliance professionals use to win over clients.


Man's Search for Meaning - Viktor E. Frankl

Why you should read this book

By describing his experiences in multiple concentration camps, Viktor Frankl illustrates his theory of logotherapy, which defines a meaning in life as the primary motivational force of a person.

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