How About The Famous People From Harvard?
The book is a good read, illustrating small, easy but powerful steps which when followed diligently could turn one’s life around
Photo Credit :
For most people, life is either about ‘living today like there is no tomorrow’ or living only for the future totally disregarding the past or present. What many do not realise is that their actions pave way to their future. Uncertainty is perhaps a common thread running across cultures and continents. It is also a belief that the best is yet to come. It is not surprising that many HR recruiters, to this day, make this question mandatory in interviews: “Where do you visualise yourself to be in five years from today?” And the answer to this question lies in the attitude of the person who answers it.
Arfeen Khan, through his book Where Will You Be In Five Years, tries to help people with the are of setting up realistic goals to be achieved in a predefined time period, with a systematic and disciplined approach. Khan, who is a world-renowned speaker, strategist and consultant, has helped large number of people across the globe, including CEOs, Bollywood celebrities, students and industrialists, to undergo personal and professional transformation to lead a successful life.
Khan writes that nothing can be attained overnight, nor can anything be achieved blindly without proper planning. The first step towards fulfilling one’s goal is to condition the mind to think openly, to have a positive attitude and to act in a way to make ‘the difference’. In the book, Khan gives pointers how to achieve the above, following a systematic and dedicated approach.
The book is a good read, illustrating small, easy but powerful steps which when followed diligently could turn one’s life around.
Disclaimer: The views expressed in the article above are those of the authors' and do not necessarily represent or reflect the views of this publishing house. Unless otherwise noted, the author is writing in his/her personal capacity. They are not intended and should not be thought to represent official ideas, attitudes, or policies of any agency or institution.