Success isn't just about the money you make or the things you own; it is a mind-set that you need to develop and hone. Now, Bill Morris is using his own experience as a Wall Street veteran, author, athlete, parent, professor and "life-coach," to help you cultivate this specific perspective and begin working on improving every aspect of your life.
Each lesson included comes from Morris's years of experience and success. His winning mind-set, decisive actions, and emotional clarity have helped him rise in the ranks of some of the biggest companies in the world, and he's even set athletic records.
Whether you have the same goal in mind or simply want to start a new chapter in your life, Morris has the plan for you. In The Formula for Success, he covers
- managing your time,
- setting and reaching your goals,
- cultivating a positive mental attitude,
- dealing with setbacks,
- developing a strategy for success,
- maintaining proper nutrition,
- exercising regularly, and
- paying it forward.
Morris sees success as a three-legged stool: mental, physical, and spiritual. Balancing these aspects of self-improvement will help you find happiness. Contentment isn't as far off as you think. If you commit to Morris's processes, you can work your way toward a better life.
|Product dimensions:||6.00(w) x 1.25(h) x 9.00(d)|
About the Author
Bill Morris is currently an adjunct professor of strategic management and also entrepreneurship at the Paul Merage School of Business at the University of California Irvine (UCI).
Morris received his bachelor's degree in finance from Boston College and his MBA from Manhattan College in international business. He went on to work for Exxon Corporation, Kidder Peabody, Shearson Lehman Brothers, Media Arts, and Impac Corporation.
Morris specializes in middle-market M&A (mergers and acquisitions) and has been involved in over one hundred "closed transactions" of middle-market companies.
When Morris worked on Wall Street, he created a fund raiser for the Make-A-Wish Foundation, getting donations for his "sit-up-athon", where he set a world record for consecutive sit-ups (20,100).