I would also like to talk about a few chapters in this book that I particularly like. In the third chapter of "Guide to Life", "Abundant Promises Come from Habits of Mind", there is a book "Winning the Mind" by Stanford University Psychology Professor Carol S. Dweck. I think it is very worth reading. Physician Yang wrote that life is a long way, and there are many competitions, and he used his medical officer exam as an example to echo the difference between the fixed mindset and the growth mindset described by Professor Stanford. To put it more simply, this book believes that the so-called "quality" or "
Intelligence level" is not completely bulk sms service fixed by nature, but can be improved through acquired management and hard work, so as to change the state of mind and change one's life journey. As the Stanford professor said, the most valuable thing is "it is this mentality that keeps people strong and strong in some of the most difficult times in life"; so this book also echoes the next chapter in the same chapter on "habits" How to make people avoid the quagmire of life, avoid the poor and get rich, this is the way to build a high wall to resist negative criticism and "build a fortress of life". Again, the first chapter of this book has a good book experience on "self-discipline" by Stephen Covey's
"A Date with Success". According to Dr. Yang's wonderful writing, Covey's book has three main points. The first is "the important thing first." Cao Xingcheng, the honorary chairman of UMC who is good at the layout of Go, also said that "whatever matters should be executed first, then there will be no big mistakes" (to the effect) I think that is what it means. The second point about Dr. Yang's analysis of this book, Yang cited Covey's "Time Management Matrix" to illustrate the things that should or should not be invested in each quadrant of your life. This is a methodological arrangement of the tools following the previous point. , which I think is very worthwhile to use. Furthermore, what Covey