A self-help manual on creating reasonable, achievable improvement in your life. In our attempts to overachieve, many people find themselves frustrated because they cannot relish in their own successes. Though these professionals may reach their goals of job titles and financial stability, they often sacrifice their personal and family lives and discover deep dissatisfaction. In Change One Thing self-help author Sue Hadfield outlines the necessary steps to address the disillusionment that has become a common problem in our work-driven society. While whirlwind change can be overwhelming and unrealistic for a modern worker with a family and responsibilities, Hadfield asserts that a determined person can bring about an impactful change in his life by simply altering one aspect of it. Change One Thing teaches readers to avoid emotions of hopelessness and panic associated with changing too many aspects at once. Hadfield details a step-by-step plan to make a meaningful change and shares real-life examples of people who successfully altered their lives. Those who recognize that professional success is less fulfilling than other facets of their lives will find comfort and guidance in Change One Thing as they embark on missions to improve their lives.
“You want your business to be successful, but at what cost? Success doesn’t have to ruin your personal and family life. This book teaches you how to get the best of both worlds.” (Talk Business, January 2014) “Crammed with well researched, common sense tips and success stories.” (Yours, March 2014)"
What listeners say about Change One Thing
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This might be a great book but I could not finish
Couldn't finish this book. Bored me to tears. Just a whole lot of stats, no soul. I like to get to know the reader (unless it's fiction). I felt like I was listening to a click bait website being read out loud. all the right buzz words being used with no content at all
What disappointed you about Change One Thing?
It was superficial and made sweeping generalisations. I was perhaps looking for a little more specific advice backed up by concrete examples. I think there are much better books on similar subjects than this one.
Would you ever listen to anything by Sue Hadfield again?
How could the performance have been better?
It was delivered in a way that seemed a bit patronising. That might have been due to the content.