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Summary

Read by the author.

For busy professionals and lifelong learners seeking practical strategies for reaching new heights, Master Mentors distills 30 essential learnings from Seth Godin, Susan Cain, Trent Shelton, General Stanley McChrystal, and other top business minds and thought leaders of our time.

Mining the best and brightest revelations from Franklin Covey’s global podcast, On Leadership with Scott Miller, Scott personally introduces you to 30 Master Mentors, featuring the single most transformative insight from each of them.

Depending on where you are in your journey, Master Mentors will:

  • Challenge your current mindset and beliefs, leading to what could be the most important career and thought-process shifts of your life!
  • Restore you to the mindset and beliefs you find effective but aren’t currently living in alignment with.
  • Validate that you are on the right path with your current mindset and beliefs and empower you on your way forward.

Whether you are challenged, affirmed, informed, or inspired - Master Mentors guarantees you will experience a transformative shift in your personal mindset, life skillset, and career toolset. 

Accompanying figures are available in the audiobook companion PDF download.

PLEASE NOTE: When you purchase this title, the accompanying PDF will be available in your Audible Library along with the audio.

©2021 Scott Jeffrey Miller (P)2021 Thomas Nelson

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  • Sandy McPherson
  • 13-09-21

Name dropping, shallow content, false humility

Somehow this book has succeeded in ruining the name Franklin Covey and and General McCrystal all in the 1st 10 chapters. Its drips with false humility to a level of cringy. The author also makes a point of dropping every big name possible and bragging about what long hours he works. The leadership conclusions drawn by the stories are not just meaningless but better rules for how to be a sychophantic follower. He is seriously recommending people don't ask where others are from? The fact that its an innocent question trying to break the ice means nothing to the author. He would rather seeze the opportunity to find ways of being offended. Yes, people often mistakenly offend others due to cultural misunderstanding and often people interpret honest intrigue as offensive. Thats life. The recommendation to change how you talk, in other words your culture, or fear talking to each other because we might be perceived as offensive is a destructive lesson. A better lesson is be nice and courteous in your own way because you can't control how other people interpret actions. People who want to be offended will find a way.

The Authors focus on being on the right side of history is remarkably politically motivated, contemporary and anachronistic. Anybody that knows history knows that being on the right side is often temporary and always a matter of perception. How about telling people to right to the best of their ability despite what some future historian or political agenda will interpret it as.

I think most leadership books are positive even if shallow, but this is not leadership or lessons in mentoring. Its lessons in self loathing. How is it that anyone in Franklin Covey did not give this feedback. I now have to question their other content which used to be reliably good. Shame.

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  • Edward J. Draves
  • 11-10-21

the book is only the beginning

The book is a fantastic introduction to several inspiring people, including the author Scott Miller.....a master mentor in his own right. Be prepared to want to know several of the 30 Master Mentors better