Life Matters

Life Matters

by Rebecca Merrill, A. Roger Merrill
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Life Matters by Rebecca Merrill, A. Roger Merrill

“This book is a great read, especially if you have a family, where balance in life is paramount!”
—Larry King, host of “Larry King Live”

“. . . a gold mine of practical, achievable ideas that will really make a difference.”
--Ken Blanchard, coauthor, The One Minute Manager®

“Profound knowledge is literally what this book is. In fact, what I would say is ‘profound wisdom,’ because it interweaves timeless, universal, self-evident principles into all of the knowledge that is given.”
--from the Foreword by Stephen R. Covey, author of The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People

In this highly acclaimed book, A. Roger Merrill and Rebecca Merrill show you how to navigate the critical relationships between time and money, work and family, to create a harmonious, success-enhancing dynamic between each.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780071589758
Publisher: McGraw-Hill Companies, The
Publication date: 05/16/2003
Pages: 276
Product dimensions: 6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.58(d)

About the Author

Roger Merrill and Rebecca Merrill are the authors of the bestselling First Things First. Roger is a vice president and cofounder of the Franklin Covey Company.

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Life Matters 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Prioritizing the building blocks of life ¿ family, work, money and time ¿ is paramount to happiness. Some people do it unconsciously by living within their intellectual and monetary expectations. Others need a framework for balance, such as the one that authors A. Roger Merrill and Rebecca R. Merrill provide. To achieve personal balance, the authors suggest becoming a better team player, working more effectively, learning about finances and setting home and work priorities. They establish the goal of building a strong family, centered around parental ¿family leadership.¿ Do they successfully address the knotty issues they raise? Yes, in a folksy way. This is a useful self-help manual with checklists, self-assessments and personal anecdotes, which are sometimes touching, but sometimes impractical or saccharine. Though the management advice dons motivational language, the sections on family and work are particularly worthwhile. The authors deliver a solid antidote to misplaced modern values, albeit wrapped in some fluffy trappings. We recommend this book to corporate officers and human resource personnel, as well as to individuals seeking balance.