Don't Worry, Make Money: Spiritual and Practical Ways to Create Abundance

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From the bestselling coauthor of Handbook for the Soul and Don't Sweat the Small Stuff comes a collection of 100 short essays that feature brilliant strategies for achieving financial success by giving up stress, worry, anger, and fear.
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New: Binding and Pages perfect. 100% guarantee. If ordered by 4pm ships same day.-----SYNOPSIS -----From the bestselling coauthor of Handbook for the Soul and Don't Sweat the ... Small Stuff comes a collection of 100 short essays that feature brilliant strategies for achieving financial success by giving up stress, worry, anger, and fear. *****REVIEW****Presented are 100 different ideas for living a more abundant life with less worry, which in turn will help you make more money. Sample chapters: Become Less Reactive and More Responsive; Surround Yourself with Experts; Ask for What You Want; Work on "Knowing" instead of "Believing;" Let Go of Fearful Thoughts; Lighten Up. An inspiring little book you can read on the run (chapters are short). *****REVIEW*****I think, "Don't Worry, Live Better" would probably be a better title. In fact, it is a book of self-help psychotherapy. It presents 100 different specific tips for living a more abundant life with less worry Read more Show Less

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Overview

From the bestselling coauthor of Handbook for the Soul and Don't Sweat the Small Stuff comes a collection of 100 short essays that feature brilliant strategies for achieving financial success by giving up stress, worry, anger, and fear.
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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly - Publisher's Weekly
Employing a format similar to that used in his current runaway bestseller, Don't Sweat the Small Stuff, psychologist Carlson's new book offers 100 short essays on how to flourish financially by giving up fear. Our thoughts create our worlds, according to Carlson in a sunny adaptation of an ancient understanding. "As I worried less," he reports of his own life, "I began to expand my knowledge about different kinds of investments and options." As we learn to let go of our paralyzing anxieties about rejection, loss and the unknown, Carlson promises, we will not only prosper but enjoy a new capacity to help others. While Carlson offers many practical tips "Buy Large Deductible Insurance," for instance, the overall message of this cheerful guide is spiritual; emerging from the cave of our limiting thoughts, he explains, allows us to experience the abundance of the universe. What distinguishes Carlson's advice from standard, self-centered think-and-grow-rich handbooks is his heartening contention that kindness, service and living in the present are riches in themselves, not just clever means to a bigger bank account. While Carlson's approach to life-forget your worries and "dive in"-may strike some readers as simplistic, it has the ring of truth. Even though he's writing unabashedly for a relatively well-off Western readership, not for the hungry or the oppressed, Carlson succeeds in showing his audience that real riches are to be had only when we learn to live fully in the moment.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780786863211
  • Publisher: Hyperion
  • Publication date: 10/15/1997
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 240
  • Product dimensions: 5.87 (w) x 6.87 (h) x 0.87 (d)

Meet the Author

Richard Carlson, Ph.D.
Richard Carlson, Ph.D.
In 1997, Richard Carlson, Ph.D., published a little book that became a big phenomenon. Don't Sweat the Small Stuff... and It's All Small Stuff was an instant bestseller, spawning a line of Don't Sweat books that cover everything from motherhood to money matters.

Biography

Richard Carlson, whose Ph.D. is in psychology, is considered one of the foremost experts in happiness and stress-reduction around the world. He is the author of fifteen popular books including the runaway bestseller, Don't Sweat the Small Stuff...and It's All Small Stuff, which was named the No. 1 bestselling book in America for two consecutive years, a feat never before achieved in publishing.

Dr. Carlson has become a worldwide phenomenon as well. His books appear in over 100 countries, resulting in over 40 million people worldwide reading one of the books in the Don't Sweat series. In 1997, he was chosen by People magazine as one of the most intriguing people to watch in the world and has been a popular guest on shows such as The View, Oprah, Today, and CNN.

Author biography courtesy of Hyperion Books.

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    1. Hometown:
      Northern California
    1. Education:
      San Jose State University, Pepperdine University; Ph.D., Sierra University

Read an Excerpt

CHAPTER ONE

REMEMBER THAT THE JOURNEY OF A THOUSAND MILES BEGINS WITH A SINGLE STEP

I can vividly remember the first sentence I ever wrote in my very first book! It seems like a long time ago. Yet had I not written that first sentence, I wouldn't have finished that first book, or the second, and so on. And so it goes. Every journey, however long it may be, begins with a single step. But you must take that first step. Once you do, each step takes you closer and closer to your goal.

Sometimes, when you consider taking on a new venture—whether it's raising a child, writing a book, starting a new business, beginning a savings plan, or anything else—the task can seem overwhelming. It's as though you'll never be able to arrive at your final destination, as if the first step isn't going to help. When you look too far out toward the horizon, it can seem too difficult. You might even wonder where to begin.

The trick to success sounds very simplistic, because it is very simple: Just begin. Take a single step, followed by another, and then another. Don't look too far out into the future, and don't look too far back either. Stay centered in the present moment as best you can. If you follow this simple plan, you'll be amazed at what you can accomplish over time.

When I graduated from my Ph.D. program, my dear friend Marvin gave me, as a gift, the complete works of Carl Jung. That's twenty-six long volumes of material. In volume one was a note from Marvin worth sharing here. He wrote: "Becoming educated doesn't happen overnight! Education is a lifelongprocess that happens in short intervals. If you were to read only eight pages a day, for the next seven years, you would be one of the world's most knowledgeable experts on the work of Carl Jung, and you would get through every page!" Despite not being a huge fan of Jung, I have always appreciated my friend's message.

The same, of course, is true with all ventures. A wealthy friend of mine, worth many millions of dollars, remembers opening his first savings account with his wife over forty years ago with $10. They both laugh when they say, "It's amazing what a little time will do." Had they not decided to start somewhere, their incredible success would never have manifested itself.

Over and over again I hear people telling me about the book they are going to write, the savings account they are about to open, the business they are going to start, or the charity they are planning to help. But, in many instances, these plans and dreams keep getting put off until "the conditions are right." One of the most powerful messages I can share with you, one that I'm absolutely certain of, is this: In almost all cases, the conditions you are waiting for will not be significantly different next week or next year. Don't worry that the conditions have to be perfect. The truth is, you are still going to have to take that first step! If you take it now, instead of later, you'll be many steps closer to your dreams by this time next year. Congratulations, you've just taken the first step in the completion of this book!

CHAPTER TWO

GIVE, GIVE, GIVE

Many of us have heard the expression "Giving is its own reward." And while this is certainly true, and more than reason enough to give, there's another aspect of giving that many fail to recognize. Giving is an energy that not only helps others but creates even more for the person who is doing the giving. This is a natural law that is true regardless of whether the person who is giving wants or even realizes what is occurring.

Money is "circulation." It needs to flow. When you are frightened, selfish, or when you hoard everything for yourself, you literally stop the circulation. You create "clogged pipes," making it difficult to keep money flowing back in your direction. Any success you have is despite your lack of giving, not because of it. The way to get the flow going again is to start giving. Be generous. Pay others well, tip your waitress that extra dollar. Support several charities. Give back. Watch what happens! Things will start popping up out of nowhere.

The same dynamic is true if you want to fill your life with love or anything else worthwhile. Giving and receiving are two sides of the same coin. If you want more love, or fun, or respect, or success, or anything else, the way to get it is simple: give it away. Don't worry about a thing. The universe knows what it's doing. Everything you give away will return, with interest!

CHAPTER THREE

LEARN THE MAGIC OF NONATTACHMENT

Without realizing it, many of us confuse nonattachment with not caring. In actuality, the two are completely different. Not caring suggests apathy: "I couldn't care less. It doesn't matter to me." Nonattachment, on the other hand, means: "I'll do everything possible, I'll put the odds in my favor, I'll work hard and concentrate. I'll do my best to succeed. But, if I don't, that's okay, too."

Being attached to an outcome, holding on, takes an enormous amount of energy, not only during an effort but often after an effort is complete, after you've failed, or been let down, or were dealt a bad hand.

Being nonattached, however, creates emotional freedom. It means holding on tightly but letting go lightly. It suggests trying hard, really caring, but at the same time being completely willing to let go of the outcome.

Attachment creates fear that gets in your way: What if I lose? What if the deal doesn't go through? What if I'm rejected? What if, what if, what if. . . Your belief that everything must work out exactly as you want it to with no glitches creates enormous pressure. Everything rides on your success.

Nonattachment, on the other hand, works like magic. It allows you to have fun in your efforts, to enjoy the process. It helps you succeed at whatever you are doing by giving you the confidence you need. It takes the pressure off. You win regardless of the outcome. The act of not worrying helps you focus and stay on purpose. It helps you stay out of your own way. You know in your heart that, even if things don't work out the way you hope they will, everything will be all right. You'll be okay. You'll learn from the experience. You'll do better next time. This attitude of acceptance helps you move on to the next step in your path. Rather than being lost or immobilized in disappointment or regret, you simply move on—with confidence and joy.

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Table of Contents

Before the live bn.com chat, Richard Carlson agreed to answer some of our questions:

Q:  I read that you get up every morning at 4am to write and have some quiet time. Do you still do this? Don't you crave sleep at that hour?

A:  4am, sometimes even earlier, is my favorite time to write my books. It's quiet, and I have absolute solitude. At times, I do crave sleep, but if I get too tired, I skip a day or two, sometimes even more.

Q:  Are you at all surprised by the tremendous success that Don't Sweat the Small Stuff has had?

A:  Yes, I was surprised, especially at first. I felt it would be very well received but could have never predicted that millions of people would want to read it! My feeling now is more of gratitude, both for the many readers who continue to read the book and for the privilege of being able to share a message that is near and dear to my heart.

Q:  Who are some of your literary influences?

A:  I love Jack Kornfield's work, Wayne Dyer, Sylvia Boorstein, Harold Kushner, and many others. I love reading people with a positive message, who also have a reputation of practicing what they preach, of being caring, genuine individuals.

Q:  Have you seen a movie or read a book that you would strongly recommend to a friend?

A:  The movies I tend to enjoy the most are the popular ones. Recently, I loved "In and Out."

Q:  Do you enjoy living in the San Francisco Bay area?

A:  Overall, I really love the San Francisco Bay area. Once in a while, we kick around the idea of moving somewhere a little less crowded, but I doubt we'll ever actually do so. It's very beautiful here, and we get to enjoy a little of everything -- great weather, the coast, the mountains, wonderful people, and great restaurants.

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Interviews & Essays

On Saturday, October 11th, barnesandnoble.com welcomed Richard Carlson, author of DON'T WORRY, MAKE MONEY.


Moderator: Welcome to the barnesandnoble.com Auditorium. We are excited to welcome Richard Carlson, Ph.D., who is here to talk about his new book, DON'T WORRY, MAKE MONEY. Welcome, Dr. Carlson! Thanks for taking the time out of your busy schedule to join us online this evening to discuss your latest book, DON'T WORRY, MAKE MONEY.



Darryl from Madison, WI: I haven't read your new book yet, but I loved DON'T SWEAT THE SMALL STUFF. How did you get into writing these books?

Richard Carlson: I have always been interested in what makes a happy person happy and a successful person successful. I ran a stress-management business for a number of years but wanted to be able to reach more people and felt that books were the best possible vehicle to do so.



Monica from Concord, CA: I am currently in a business where you need to worry, because if things don't work out as planned, we lose money. What stress tips would you give for someone who has to worry?

Richard Carlson: On the surface, worry looks like a motivator, but when you look more carefully, you will notice that worry is more of a distraction; in other words, any success that you have is despite your worry, not because of it. Anything you can do to increase your confidence in yourself will reduce the amount of worry in your life.



Jessie from New York, NY: Do you think we live in a society that can embrace such a philosophy?

Richard Carlson: Yes. There is often a very fine line between success and failure, between winning and losing, between having a life that you just settle for and one that you truly love. And so often the only factor that stands between where you are and where you want to be is fear, and so the elimination of worry is just good common sense.



Jenifer from Oak Park: Do you think your philosophies are universal? Does what you write about carry over to all career fields? I mean, a Wall Street banker might not be able to follow what you say in comparison to another field....

Richard Carlson: I have found that people across the board identify with the idea of experiencing even slightly less stress in their work life. I am getting hundreds of letters per week, many of which are coming from Wall Street types.



Hannah from Lexington, Kentucky: Dr. Carlson, are you a religious man?

Richard Carlson: I consider myself a very spiritual person, but I have found that as I am slightly more in the public eye, I've decided to keep my religious practices private.



Sara from Indianapolis, IN: I remember seeing you on "Oprah"...what was that like?

Richard Carlson: It was delightful! Oprah is as genuine in real life as she appears to be on camera. She makes the show a great deal of fun for the guests as well as for the studio audience.



Anderson from La Jolla, CA: Dr. Carlson, how did you decide on the 100 strategies that you write about in your book? Do you have more strategies that you decided not to include in DON'T WORRY, MAKE MONEY?

Richard Carlson: One hundred strategies was somewhat arbitrary, but seemed to be an amount that people could actually work with and implement into their daily lives. It is impossible to predict the perfect number, but I gave it my best shot.



Rory from Florida: Hey Richard, I have two questions for you 1) I am planning to write a book of commentaries very soon (I am already in the eighth grade and figured that December would be the perfect time to start). When I start writing this book, should I think of what commentaries I want to write? Do some research? What should I do? 2) How do you overcome writer's block?

Richard Carlson: As simple as it sounds the best way to get started is to simply start writing. I always suggest to people to take "baby steps" -- one page a day for one year makes a very substantial manuscript. And secondly, to overcome writer's block, my suggestion is to stop evaluating your performance. Write and then write some more and stop judging how you are doing, and you will discover that in the absence of self-criticism, your writing will improve substantially.



Monique from Montreal: Are you going on a speaking tour? Will you be coming up to the land above in the near future?

Richard Carlson: Currently I am on a speaking tour, as well as a publicity book tour for DON'T WORRY, MAKE MONEY. I have no immediate plans to be in Canada, but my publisher, Hyperion, has access to my upcoming events. Call them for further information.



Paul from Morris Plains, NJ: I am just curious to find out how you came to your conclusions. Are these pearls of wisdom learned through experience or through teachings?

Richard Carlson: Primarily through my observations of successful people. I have noticed that in almost all cases, people who are successful, not only monetarily but in all aspects of life, point to the overcoming of fears and worries as one of the primary factors for their success. Evidence of this exists everywhere you look. Oftentimes the elimination of a single fear or worry can change the course of a person's life. I, for example, was terribly frightened of public speaking. When I got over that fear, many new doors were opened to me. And people are frightened of so many things, yet when they get over those fears, the sky is the limit.



Lance from USA: Did you see the "20/20" report last night on male rage? Do you think some people are not capable of heeding your advice, and their chemical makeup influences their stress and actions?

Richard Carlson: Certainly everyone has a different starting point and a different predisposition to stress and anger. Personally, I feel that virtually everyone can become at least a little less uptight, easily bothered, agitated, and angry. There are probably some exceptions.



Gaul from Austin, TX: Congratulations on the huge success of your past books. Do you see yourself ever writing books on topics outside the realm of your past couple of books?

Richard Carlson: My love is the study of happiness, stress reduction, great relationships, and success. I doubt I would step out of this realm, however, I have to tell you that I don't plan my life too far ahead. A lot can change in a few years. I have had many, many people ask me if I would consider writing novels and other types of books, so I guess I will have to wait and see.



Piper from West Orange, NJ: I loved DON'T SWEAT THE SMALL STUFF! Is your new book in bookstores yet?

Richard Carlson: Thank you! Yes it should be just about everywhere, and I am equally proud of this book. I hope you like it, too.



Brian from Killington, VT: I read that you give business seminars across the country. How do stressed-out working folk react to your seminars? Are they receptive to what you have to say?

Richard Carlson: Surprisingly, they are receptive; in fact, to my absolute amazement, the "corporate world" has been phenominally receptive and excited by the prospect of lightening up a little bit, taking things a little less seriously, and enjoying life and work a little bit more. In fact, I have been told by corporate people that reducing stress saves corporations many millions of dollars in absenteeism, lawsuits, job burnout, and turnover.



Rudy Miller from Westchester, NY: Just curious to know where you received your Ph.D.? What do you think about some of the other authors in your genre? Do you think there is an overabundance of self-help books?

Richard Carlson: My undergraduate degree is from Pepperdine, and my graduate degree is from Sierra University. I don't think there is an overabundance self-help authors. I think that many people have something to offer, and it is our job as individuals to decipher what value we can receive from each person.



Julie from Portland, ME: How important do you think it is to live for the day and not worry about the future?

Richard Carlson: That is a good question. In my opinion it is a little of both On the one hand, you want to live as if you are going to live forever, and on the other hand, you want to live as if this were your last day on earth. I think it is important to not postpone all of your gratification. Treasure each day as if it might be your last.



Quinn from D.C.: I love the message that you are spreading. Keep up the good work!

Richard Carlson: Thank you very much!



Mike from Baltimore,: What is your opinion of reaching a state of calmness through either prescription drugs or recreational drugs?

Richard Carlson: I don't have an opinion on prescription drugs, but personally, I don't think most people need any kind of drug to reach a state of peace and equanimity. To me, becoming more peaceful is about changing the way we think and the way we live.



Mark from New York City: Who are some writers that you enjoy reading? Do you follow closely what else is being published out there?

Richard Carlson: I love the work of Jack Kornfield, Wayne Dyer, Sylvia Boorstein, Harold Kushner, and so many others. I don't follow what is "out there" per se, only that which is personally appealing. I love the work of people with inspiring messages who also have the reputation of practicing what they preach, because to me, this is the measure of a successful person.



Frederique from Hollywood, FL: Don't you think competition and stress make the worker more efficient?

Richard Carlson: No, I think the misconception is that stress makes people more competitive, but in fact stress takes an enormous amount of mental energy that could be spent on creativity, problem-solving, and brilliant ideas.



Margaret from Springfield, VA: Are you a political person? I am a big fan of your books....

Richard Carlson: I am not a political person. I see elements of truth in most positions.



Moderator: Thanks again for joining us, Dr. Carlson. We hope you'll join us again in the future! Goodnight!

Richard Carlson: Goodnight!


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