If you look at most of the wealthy and successful people, then you will find one thing that is really common and That is all of them read an abundant amount of books. And If you are an aspiring entrepreneur looking to be a successful one then here are some of the top-recommended books according to experts and reviews.
Good to Great, by Jim Collins
Why does one company endure while another one fails? What things can you infuse into your company’s ethos from day one that will help you build a lasting business? Jim Collins and his research team set off to find out. Over five years, they studied 28 companies, pouring over data and interviews to identify the key determinants of success and failure.
7 Habits of Highly Effective People, by Stephen R. Covey
With over 25 million copies sold in 40 languages, this one is a classic. Author Stephen R. Covey outlines a habit-based approach for finding and sticking to your “true north” in order to attain your goals.
The 4-Hour Workweek, by Timothy Ferriss
Overwhelmed? Overworked? Timothy Ferriss’ mega-popular book, which spent more than four years on the New York Times’ Best Sellers list, could help. In it, he describes “lifestyle design” hacks and reframes to help you eliminate 50 percent of your work, make more money, and live the life you want.
Think and Grow Rich, by Napoleon Hill
One of the first “self-help” books (and one of the best-selling books of all time), Think and Grow Rich was published during the Great Depression and still endures. Napoleon Hill interviewed “more than five hundred of the most successful men this country has ever known” (including Andrew Carnegie, Henry Ford, and Thomas Edison) to suss out the universal building blocks required to amass a fortune. Then he lays out a six-step guide to applying those principles to your own life.
How to Win Friends and Influence People, by Dale Carnegie
To succeed in business, you need to know how to deal with people. This classic is a playbook for how to make people like you and then win them over to your way of thinking without causing resentment
The Lean Startup by Eric Ries
One of the biggest mistakes young entrepreneurs make is to create their ideas in a vacuum.
They spend weeks, months, even years on one idea, waiting for a “grand reveal” to the public — only to launch and realize they missed the mark entirely. The Lean Startup suggests an iterative approach to business. Test your market and your audience as you go along, instead of saving the “grand reveal” for the very end. This will help you avoid falling flat on your face.
You can learn as you go instead.
Rich Dad, Poor Dad by Robert Kiyosaki
And finally, a classic when it comes to personal finance, Rich Dad, Poor Dad is a story that will change the way you approach money forever.