The book is organized into four main parts: part one “paradigms and principles”; part two “private victory”; part three “public victory”; and part four “Renewal” and is structured around 7 axioms of effective living.
Though Covey is ostensibly writing “lessons in personal change,” the principles that guide the 7 Habits are readily applied to organizations from families to government agencies to the mega-companies that comprise the Fortune 500.
Quicklet on Stephen Covey's The 7 Habits of Highly Effective Families
+ About Stephen Covey's The 7 Habits of Highly Effective Families
+ Meet the Author, Stephen Covey
+ Overall Summary of The 7 Habits of Highly Effective Families
+ Chapter by Chapter Commentary and Analysis
+ Additional Reading
+ ...and much more
Tiffanie Wen is a freelance writer from the San Francisco Bay Area who's written for Newsweek, Flux Hawaii, Ode Magazine and more. When she's not working, she enjoys exploring new places around the world and spending time with her dogs, Rocky and Benny.
While the formula may be simple, understanding why the formula works is the true key to success for investors. The book will take readers on a step-by-step journey so that they can learn the principles of value investing in a way that will provide them with a long term strategy that they can understand and stick with through both good and bad periods for the stock market.
As the Wall Street Journal stated about the original edition, “Mr. Greenblatt…says his goal was to provide advice that, while sophisticated, could be understood and followed by his five children, ages 6 to 15. They are in luck. His ‘Little Book’ is one of the best, clearest guides to value investing out there.”