. A fun and funny read. I wrote this for my expansion and I am wide open to the idea that my expansion is giving you permission to access your expansion. However, I think one thing the book does wrong is it oversimplifies things and I don't want to do the same. I also appreciate when he talks about focusing more on being of service and giving than obtaining external items.
There were several exercises I still need to exercise. I think he is almost there. I appreciated some of his humor, but a lot of it was a bit eye roll feeling. This was one of the hardest books for me to read and review, because I've developed a love-hate relationship with it. So I thought hey, this looks like it might help me learn to embrace failure. I read a lot of self help books so he touched on a lot of concepts I've heard before but I enjoyed that he comes from the perspective of a comedian turned self help guru. What I didn't like: I liked it all.
Favorite concepts include the idea that when you are embracing your gift think of yourself like an apple tree. He kinda rambled from topic to topic taking grand tangents so overloaded with the trope self help phrases and ideas that the whole book kinda felt like the book version of white noise. I wrote this for my expansion and I am wide open to the idea that my expansion is giving you permission to access your expansion. In person, go for it. I will try to connect with you on social media and thank you so much for this amazing podcast and your golden book. I found this from an ad on Facebook, and your video drew me in, and I knew there was something to it.
You gotta be able to handle the goofball flow of the book. Kyle is so damn funny and super insightful! I could have written this book. He wants you to know that you have so much to offer and so much to love and you can do it. I've also gotten fairly Tao in that I see everything is both right and wrong. So when the book giveaway opportunity came up soon thereafter, I decided to try my luck. That's just a belief that our mind created.
I have no doubt his intentions really are to help people discover t Repost from personal account: There were some really great pieces of wisdom in this book, which is what kept me reading. He has some fairly profound things to say. Her first ports of call were the usual Band-Aids: Tinder, work and shopping. Enthusiasts of Eckhart Tolle and Abraham Hicks will probably enjoy Kyle Cease. He kinda rambled from topic to topic taking grand tangents so overloaded with the trope 52 Book Challenge Week 34: I Hope I Screw This Up The title of this book caught my eye. He started the book off 'joking' that he was just trying to throw in random words and content to bulk up the book just to finish it.
Available on Amazon: A New York Times bestseller! A New York Times bestseller! But, there is a part where he briefly jokes about a picture of himself and how, at the universal energy level, we're all the same. It proves that no matter how messy things get, we can always find opportunities to make them better. That said, I've certainly read worse self help books. There were other times through the book I was a bit overwhelmed by Kyle's ego, but he seems a likable guy, so I passed over those feelings. I received this book, for free, in exchange for an honest review. Kyle is the guy for any newbies in spiritual awareness and with his pall Matt Kan hell it's so much fun. But his pretext of opening himself up is not an excuse for poor structure, nonsense fillers, and lack of coherence in his book.
The premise of the book is that when one does what they are passionate about and desire to do no matter how impractical it may seem , the universe will create more opportunities and grant one a wonderful life. Sick of chasing the perfect relationship, career or bank balance? I love Eckhart Tolle, and I know he jokes how if Eckhard Tolle and Jim Carry had a baby, he'd be it. Laugh and change your life at the same time! T is for Transformation is a motivational master class as Shaun shows you how to become more flexible and resourceful, give everything you've got, and, most importantly, trust and believe in your path to success. It sort of went in waves after that, and never went back down to how I felt in the beginning of the book. The guy can't help it that he's funny. I think his sense of humor plays better on stage than in writing form. From discovering the never-ending opportunities that come from playing—and going with whatever comes up in the moment, to learning to let go of what feels heavy in our lives, this book is a journey into the endless possibility that can appear if we just dare to let go of our fear of screwing up.
No, this is not attractive. I did chuckle a few times, but felt that it may have been a distraction. I flipped around a great deal, trying to get to the meat. Number of pages: 246 Number of my highlights: 209 My favorite quote s : Anyone who has made a true impact on this planet, at one point, had to step out of the expectation of the people around them and listen to an inner calling that moved them into a place of originality beyond what they had done before. Still, if you have the inclination and can carve out some time, his ideas hold some appeal. Cease's opening riff about how scared he is, and how he doesn't know how to write the book, was merely irritating.
As such I tend to find problems with most books as they don't hold up to the best books on the topic. This is so important in life specially if you have self-limiting beliefs about yourself which has kept you from reaching higher steps in your life. He also brags throughout the book that he is operating from the here-and-now, without a plan, and that allows for his authenticity to flow through and he can tap into whatever arises. But no book yet has charted the most accessible and powerful path to grit: our prosocial emotions. Well, I want to paint this book in a good light as I found parts of it I received this book, for free, in exchange for an honest review. Using personal, self-deprecating stories as well as hilarious observations on life, Kyle rushes headlong into the deepest issues standing between us and emotional freedom—fear of failure, love, disappointment, resilience, and our habitual addiction to staying in a state of fear and pain rather than daring to step out into the unknown realm of infinite possibility—and shines a big, bright light on what life would be like if we just dared to let go of our fear of screwing up.