The Wisdom and Teachings of Stephen R. Covey by Stephen R. Covey - PDF free download eBook

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  • Published: Oct 04, 2015
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Brief introduction:

Stephen R Covey passed away in July 2012, leaving behind a legacy unmatched in his writings about leadership, time management, effectiveness and success, even love and family. The Wisdom and Teachings of Stephen R Covey is a compilation of his...

Details of The Wisdom and Teachings of Stephen R. Covey

ISBN
9781476725130
Publisher
Free Press
Publication date
Book language
English
Pages
176
Format
PDF, FB2, EPUB, MOBI
File size (in PDF)
1584 kB

Some brief overview of this book

Stephen R Covey passed away in July 2012, leaving behind a legacy unmatched in his writings about leadership, time management, effectiveness and success, even love and family. The Wisdom and Teachings of Stephen R Covey is a compilation of his most profound, inspiring teachings and sayings. Among the topics covered in this book are time management, success, leadership - including principle-centered leadership - all of the 7 Habits, love, and family. iversity, he became the cofounder and vice chairman of FranklinCovey, the leading global professional services firm.

Biography Stephen R. Covey writes in his blockbuster self-improvement tome, The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People, about the social band-aid effect of much recent success literature, the tendency to create personality-based solutions to problems that go deeper. Success became more a function of personality, of public image, of attitudes and behaviors, skills and techniques, that lubricate the processes of human interaction, he wrote.

Covey acknowledges the importance of the personality ethic, but he sought to go deeper and emphasize the character ethic, something Covey saw as a fading concept. He went back further and found inspiration in figures such as Benjamin Franklin, Thoreau, and Emerson. Indeed, everything old is new again in Coveys works.

The author himself would admit that nothing he is saying is terribly new; but Coveys synthesis of years and years of thinking about effectiveness resulted in a smash personal growth title one that continues to be a top seller nearly 15 years after its first publication. The title, The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People, makes it sounds like a quick-fix path to power, but Coveys philosophy is rooted in exactly the opposite notion There are no quick fixes, no shortcuts. He is writing about habits, after all, which can be as tough to institute as they can be to break.

His list Be proactive; begin with the end in mind; put first things first; think win-win; seek first to understand, then to be understood; synergize; sharpen the saw. Coveys subsequent titles are based in some way or another on this seminal book. First Things First offers a time-management strategy and a new way of looking at priorities.

Principle-Centered Leadership is an examination of character traits and an inside-out way of improving organizational leadership. Covey, a Mormon, also wrote two religious contemplations of human effectiveness and interaction, The Spiritual Roots of Human Relations and The Divine Center. These were Coveys first two titles; his esteem for spirituality is not absent from subsequent work but appears as just one more tool that can be applied in self-improvement.

Like Spencer Johnsons Who Moved My Cheese?, 7 Habits has been able to achieve astonishing sales success by espousing ideas applicable beyond an office setting. Coveys books are about self-improvement more than they are about corporate management, which has enabled him to create a successful version of the philosophy for families (entitled, of course, The 7 Habits of Highly Effective Families) in addition to attracting people who just want to be more efficient in their lives, or bolster that diet. Most attractive about Covey is his versatility in conveying his ideas.

His books are structured in appealing, number-oriented groupings (Three Resolutions, Thirty Methods of Influence, four quadrants of importance in time management) and big umbrellas of ideas, but within these pockets Covey draws from a wide range of resources anecdotes, business school exercises, historical wisdom, and diverse metaphors. Sometimes, Covey uses himself as an example. He knows as well as anyone that practicing what he preaches is tough; but he keeps trying, which makes him an inspiring testimonial for his own books.

Good To Know Covey is married to Sandra Merrill Covey. They have nine children. Covey is co-chair of FranklinCovey, a management resources firm based in Provo, Utah.

He has also been a business professor at Brigham Young University, where he earned his doctorate. The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People has sold more than 12 million copies in 33 languages and 75 countries throughout the world.

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A few words about book author

as one of Time magazines twenty-five most influential Americans, Stephen R. Covey (19322012) was an internationally respected leadership authority, family expert, teacher, organizational consultant, and author. His books have sold more than 25 million copies in thirty-eight languages, and The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People was named the 1 Most Influential Business Book of the Twentieth Century.

After receiving an MBA from Harvard and a doctorate degree from Brigham Young University, he became the cofounder and vice chairman of FranklinCovey, the leading global professional services firm. Biography Stephen R. Covey writes in his blockbuster self-improvement tome, The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People, about the social band-aid effect of much recent success literature, the tendency to create personality-based solutions to problems that go deeper.

Success became more a function of personality, of public image, of attitudes and behaviors, skills and techniques, that lubricate the processes of human interaction, he wrote. Covey acknowledges the importance of the personality ethic, but he sought to go deeper and emphasize the character ethic, something Covey saw as a fading concept. He went back further and found inspiration in figures such as Benjamin Franklin, Thoreau, and Emerson.

Indeed, everything old is new again in Coveys works. The author himself would admit that nothing he is saying is terribly new; but Coveys synthesis of years and years of thinking about effectiveness resulted in a smash personal growth title one that continues to be a top seller nearly 15 years after its first publication. The title, The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People, makes it sounds like a quick-fix path to power, but Coveys philosophy is rooted in exactly the opposite notion There are no quick fixes, no shortcuts.

He is writing about habits, after all, which can be as tough to institute as they can be to break. His list Be proactive; begin with the end in mind; put first things first; think win-win; seek first to understand, then to be understood; synergize; sharpen the saw. Coveys subsequent titles are based in some way or another on this seminal book.

First Things First offers a time-management strategy and a new way of looking at priorities. Principle-Centered Leadership is an examination of character traits and an inside-out way of improving organizational leadership. Covey, a Mormon, also wrote two religious contemplations of human effectiveness and interaction, The Spiritual Roots of Human Relations and The Divine Center.

These were Coveys first two titles; his esteem for spirituality is not absent from subsequent work but appears as just one more tool that can be applied in self-improvement. Like Spencer Johnsons Who Moved My Cheese?, 7 Habits has been able to achieve astonishing sales success by espousing ideas applicable beyond an office setting. Coveys books are about self-improvement more than they are about corporate management, which has enabled him to create a successful version of the philosophy for families (entitled, of course, The 7 Habits of Highly Effective Families) in addition to attracting people who just want to be more efficient in their lives, or bolster that diet.

Most attractive about Covey is his versatility in conveying his ideas. His books are structured in appealing, number-oriented groupings (Three Resolutions, Thirty Methods of Influence, four quadrants of importance in time management) and big umbrellas of ideas, but within these pockets Covey draws from a wide range of resources anecdotes, business school exercises, historical wisdom, and diverse metaphors. Sometimes, Covey uses himself as an example.

He knows as well as anyone that practicing what he preaches is tough; but he keeps trying, which makes him an inspiring testimonial for his own books. Good To Know Covey is married to Sandra Merrill Covey. They have nine children.

Covey is co-chair of FranklinCovey, a management resources firm based in Provo, Utah. He has also been a business professor at Brigham Young University, where he earned his doctorate. The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People has sold more than 12 million copies in 33 languages and 75 countries throughout the world.

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