Read rich dad poor dad by Robert T. Kiyosaki Online


Personal finance author and lecturer Robert T. Kiyosaki developed his unique economic perspective from two very different influences - his two fathers. One father (Robert's real father) was a highly educated man but fiscally poor. The other father was the father of Robert's best friend - that Dad was an eighth-grade drop-out who became a self-made multi-millionaire. The liPersonal finance author and lecturer Robert T. Kiyosaki developed his unique economic perspective from two very different influences - his two fathers. One father (Robert's real father) was a highly educated man but fiscally poor. The other father was the father of Robert's best friend - that Dad was an eighth-grade drop-out who became a self-made multi-millionaire. The lifelong monetary problems experienced by his poor dad pounded home the counterpoint communicated by his rich dad. Taking that message to heart, Kiyosaki was able to retire at 47....

Title : rich dad poor dad
Author :
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ISBN : 22466471
Format Type : Mass Market Paperback
Number of Pages : 207 Pages
Status : Available For Download
Last checked : 21 Minutes ago!

rich dad poor dad Reviews

  • Troy
    2019-04-18 07:10

    I bought this book on the recommendation of a client, and from page one I was feeling uncomfortable with it. I pushed aside the part of my mind that was shouting "This guy is trashing highly educated people and the working poor!" and I was able to actually become enthusiastic about the message of the book. Here is the message of the book, and as far as I can tell, the only thing of value in its pages: * When you own something, it is either putting money into your pockets, or taking money out of your pockets. Owning a business or earning royalties creates income. Owning a house and a car incurs expenses. * Try to own things that put money in your pocket. * If you rely on earning a wage or salary to put money in your pocket, you will be forever caught up in the vicious cycle of needing money, earning money and spending money. There you go. That's the big message this book will impart to you, and it will do it slowly and repetitively in the first three chapters, leaving the remainder of the book for the author to drone on and on about how turned $60,000 into $80,000 without ever going into specifics. Early in the book the author lists royalties as a form of income. Later in the book he disparages a young writer who laments that she hasn't been "discovered" yet. He tells her to take courses in marketing, which horrifies her (as it would me). He goes on to explain that his best-selling books are best sellers because he knows how to market them. I then saw the $10+ I dropped on this book as just another dollar in his pocket. He writes about 200 pages of repetitive, non-specific advice with only one interesting message (see above), and people line up to throw money at him because of a compelling title and a tough-love story. Towards the end, I felt embarassed to be seen with this book in public, just like I'd feel for responding to a "get rich quick" spam mail.

  • Dan
    2019-04-05 01:15

    This book may do a good job of getting you excited about your financial future but the false information it teaches negates any benefits.I believe this book does a disservice to the public. I suspect it was written to appeal to those who are failing in the world's conventional definition of success. Didn't go to college? Can't hold down a stable job? Good for you! You haven't fallen for that waste of time and stupid rat race like all those other suckers!Saying that higher education isn't worthwhile is misleading. I agree it isn't essential (and possibly not even helpful in rare circumstances), but the high correlation in the general public between education and wealth cannot be ignored.He also gives poor advice in finances and investing. For example, not adhering to diversification. Or getting out of a stable job (a.k.a. "rat race") where "even if you win you're still a rat."The author praises learning correct accounting but then proceeds to butcher even the most fundamentals. For example, his first rule is "You must know the difference between an asset and a liability" but then he proceeds to claim that your home is a liability, not an asset. Completely backwards. Any accountant will tell you so.The book is full of exaggerated and sometimes completely false anecdotes -- for example, it appears the entire premise of the book is false -- there never was a rich dad and Robert wasn't wealthy until he embraced MLM and started selling get-rich books.If you just want some motivation, please try another book such as "The Millionaire Next Door." If you want sound personal financial advice, please read "The Only Investment Guide You'll Ever Need."See for an in-depth critique of Kiyosaki and charts showing the correlation between education and wealth.

  • L
    2019-04-02 06:25

    This book is not just about money. It's about how we are taught to think; how we are programmed by schools, family, and friends to look at the rich as greedy no good bloodsuckers and opportunities as risks. It is an attempt to reprogram minds to look at why we do what we do.. why do we buy all these shoes, clothes, cars, jewelry.. have we earned it or are we just trying to maintain an image? To me the most important thing it teaches is that being educated is the key.. educated in our motives, in money, in the world around us.. educated does not always mean a degree lessons can be learned anywhere at anytime.. The book is great for people like me who think in pictures and in theory. He explains his financial theories clearly and adds diagrams to explain how money flows into and out of our wallets. I have read other financial self-help books and they were too detailed, too "do that..." For me that didn't help or motivate me because, I don't do anything unless I want to do it. Other books never really gave me the why. They told me what I needed to correct.. but if I don't see anything wrong in what I am doing.. why should I take steps to correct it? This book broke down to me the whys. And now I am ready for action.

  • Mohammed Alsaleh
    2019-04-09 02:29

    الكتاب غني وثري .. ويحكي قصة كيوساكي الأمريكي من أصل ياباني .. حين تربى على يد أبيه الفقير وكان يتلقى منه الأوامر دوماً بالتعلم والتعلم فقط حتى يحصل على وظيفة بالكاد تسد رمق مصروفاته وأساسيات حياته .. بينما أبوه الغني " وهو أب لصديقه !" كان يعلمه كيف يدير المال الذي بين يديه ويجعله يعمل لأجله ..الكتاب .. شكل ثورة في عالم الكتب التي تحكي عن الثراء وكيفية الحصول على الاكتفاء بل ربما الغنى ..سأقول نقطة جلية ضرورية بعيدة كل البعد عن الكتاب ..أثناء قراءتي للكتاب والتي امتدت لأكثر من شهر .. كنتُ أتأمل وضع الفقراء والأغنياء .. وعرفتُ أن الغنى والفقر مكتوب على ابن آدم في بطن أمه .. كما أن مكتوب عليه عمله وأجله وشقي أو سعيد ..لكن .. هل يعني أن ما كتب لك يجعلك تثبط عن العمل والتعرف على طرق الثراء ؟لا .. وألف لا ..كون الصحابة حينما قالوا للنبي عليه الصلاة والسلام .. أفلا نتكل ؟ قال لا .. اعملوا فكل ميسر لما خلق له ..اعمل لتحصيل الثراء .. وإن كان ميسر لك أن تحصل عليه فسيكون ذلك .. وستجد أنك أصبحت من الأثرياء ..لكن أن تنام في بيتك .. وتهمل طرق الحصول على المال وتحصيله .. وتظن بأن السماء ستمطر دولارات أو أنك ستستيقظ في الصباح لتجد ملعقة من ذهب قد لقمت في فيك .. فهذا محال ..نعم ..!العمل .. مشروع كما هو العمل لأجل الآخرة ..في الكتاب .. يعملك نقطة جوهرية وأراها صلب الكتاب ومحوره .. أن الأصول هي التي تخدم الإنسان دائماً .. أما الخصوم فهي التي يظن الناس أنها تخدمهم وهي تضرهم ..فكرة الأصول والخصوم والإيرادات والمصروفات .. هي الفكرة الرئيسية للكتاب .. وسأشرحها لكم باختصار .. وأجعل بقية الوقت لكم لتهرعوا إلى المكتبة فتقرؤوا الكتاب بمزيد تمعن .. وتصبحوا بعد فترة من الزمان من الأغنياء فتدعوا لصاحبكم الفقير دلكم على الخير ...!إيرادات الإنسان .. هي ما يدخل في حساباته البنكية ..أما مصروفاته .. فهو ما ينفقه من مصروفات اعتيادية " أكل – شرب - مسكن – سيارة ..!"وبالنسبة للخصوم .. فهي ما يظن الإنسان أنها تفيده وتخدمه وهي بالأساس تضر به .. وهي البطاقات الائتمانية والقروض العقارية والسكنية ..أما الأصول .. فهي التي تدر على الإنسان دخلاً يضاف إلى خانة الإيرادات .. ولا تأخذ النفقات منها شيء ... وتتمثل بالأسهم " تدر أرباحاً " والسندات المالية والإيجارات ... وغيرها ..الفقراء .. تذهب كافة إيراداتهم إلى مصروفاتهم ونفقاتهم .. ولا يصفي لهم في النهاية شيء ..ذوو الطبقة الوسطى .. تذهب إيراداتهم إلى خانة الخصوم ليأخذ منها ما يشاء .. قبل أن تعود مرة أخرى إلى خانة المصروفات فلا يبقى في الجيب إلا النزر القليل ..أما الأثرياء .. فإنهم من لديهم أصول تدر عليهم لتغطي المصروفات وتزيد من الإيرادات ..!الأثرياء .. يحركون الأموال بزيادة الأصول لديهم .. أما الطبقة الوسطى والفقيرة .. فإنهم ينفقون ما يرد عليهم من أموال في خانة النفقات دون أن يستفيدوا منها ..أجعل لكم الفرصة لقراءة الكتاب ... وأتمنى لكم قراءة ممتعة ..

  • J.G. Keely
    2019-03-27 06:28

    I read this book while in an Entrepreneur phase. On one hand, it is rather inspiring, in a John Madden sort of way. You see, John Madden (American football broadcaster) always makes everything sound easy, which may be how he coached the Raiders to the superbowl. He'll say something like "now what they need to do here is score a touchdown. I think that if they can do that, they will turn this game around". I still recall a memorable game where a quarterback's contact fell out, and while he and the refs looked for it, Madden said "now here's a guy who when he wears glasses, he can see better". When it's explained in such a simple way, it really seems like the easiest thing in the world. Unfortunately, one must remember that the 6'5 defensive line is not just going to roll over and say 'uncle'.Real estate isn't any easier. There's always some conflict around the corner to trip you up and send you back to square one (or often, square negative one). So, while this book gives you such excellent advice as "learn from failure", "make profitable deals", and "work hard for yourself", it doesn't actually give you a system or method to make money.This seems a strange irony to me, as this book is clearly marketed to people who are not smart enough to realize that they should 'work hard and not give up' if they want to succeed, but who are smart enough to be able to figure all the rest of the logistics out by themselves.Now, there are supplementary books that give a lot more in-depth information, but they still tend to fall into similar traps. It seems to me that you are either the self-motivated entrepreneur-type, or you aren't, and that difference will show itself often and early in life. The self-made may use this book, but to continue projects they are already working on, not to start their 'dream business' from scratch.There is another option for the marketability of this book, but it is not one I like to think about: depressed people who feel their lives going nowhere trying to stave off depression by clinging to untenable dreams. For these types, self-help and new age books act like a surrogate (or additional) religion: bolstering their self-esteem and making them feel as if their dreams are truly within reach.Then, years go by and the dream draws no nearer. They get depressed. So they whip out this book (or another one like it) and suddenly feel like their millionaire retirement is only 6 months away! This makes them feel self-satisfied and complacent, so they end up doing nothing until suddenly, months later, they realize they're no closer to their goal. I'm not saying people shouldn't have dreams, and I'm definitely not saying not to follow them, and I know people get attached to their denial, but it's not going to make your life any better.More than anything, this book is a symptom of the cult of the real estate bubble, for whom property was never a bad investment: it would never go down and rates would always get more and more favorable. To say that their view was naively rosy would be kind.One day, so the story goes, Joseph P. Kennedy was getting a shoe shine when the shine boy started talking about what stocks were good to invest in. This is what we call 'market saturation'--when one area of business becomes popular, and suddenly, it seems like everyone is joining in. Kennedy got out before the crash of '29, and an intelligent investor, seeing how many books and reality shows there were about flipping houses, should have seen the real estate crash coming.Unfortunately, the fiscal prophets of the self-help section were unable to predict the coming apocalypse--so it's lucky for them that their money was tied up in book sales and speaking engagements rather than in the real estate deals they were pushing on others. I'd like to think that these sales would drop off after the 'miracle of real estate' turned out to be another hollow investment bubble, but in these dire times, people are even more desperate to find the path to economic stability.Now, I know that most people who (don't say 'peddle', don't say 'peddle') market these self-help (or new age) products are not usually scam artists. Most of them believe in what they do; they believe that they are helping people; and I hope sometimes they do. However, there is a difference between being a doctor and telling someone they have cancer to help them move on, and lying that there is no cancer because it seems more 'kind' or 'uplifting'. The latter, is, of course, morally reprehensible (said the atheist).Kiyosaki has built an empire off of this book, and made himself a pretty penny. He has also been investigated by some critics who have challenged his assertions about his wealth, real estate successes, and the very premise of the book. There is no evidence that his 'rich dad' ever actually existed, and Kiyosaki has said in interviews that the character is, at best, a combination of people. However, at other times he has stated that he definitely does exist. And that doesn't even go into his support of con artist Casey Serin.Maybe I'm wrong, maybe you will buy this book and it will turn your life around, maybe Kiyosaki is relating a true story of struggle and inspiration--but maybe not, maybe it will just be another $5 in his pocket and less room on your bookshelf for real economic and legal texts.

  • Fatima
    2019-03-26 08:27

    رابرت کیوساکی یک نویسنده ی موفق نیست فقط یک فروشنده ی موفق هست که توانسته کتابش را هم خوب بفروشد و خودش هم این را میگوید , در کنار این هنر خوب فروختن کتابش هم مفاهیم اولیه ای از تفکر یک فرد ثروتمند برای ما به نمایش میگذارد , کل حرف هایش که در این همه صفحات نوشته شده برای من خلاصه میشود در این حرف که مغزت را به کار بینداز و مثل بقیه آدم های اطرافت زندگی را پیش نگیر که سرنوشتی جز آنها در این صورت نخواهی داشت , خود رابرت در انتهای کتاب میگوید که از کودکی تا بزرگسالی در حال آموزش در رابطه با سرمایه گذاری و تفکرش در مورد پول و راه اندازی یک کار و بار بوده و بعد در طول شش سال تمام این اموخته ها را در راه اندازی کار و ثروتمند شدنش به کار گرفته , جالب هست , این نشان میدهد یک شبه پولدار شدن اینگونه رویایی ای در کار نیست و خب همین باعث میشد که من کتاب را با دقت بخوانم چون همیشه عقیده ام این بوده که باد آورده را خود باد هم میبرد اما عقاید رابرت و اعمالش در مورد پول ریشه های محکمش را از کودکی در ذهن او دوانده بوده و بالاخره یک روزی هم به بار نشسته , حال این مسئله هست که امثال ما آدم های عادی چقدر باید روی ذهن و تفکرات دِگَم به قول رابرت کار کنیم تا به جایی برسیم که اقتصادی فکر کنیم و از پول کار بکشیم نه اینکه برای پول کار کنیم , این حرف ها فقط با عمل به جایی میرسند نه با شعار و خواندن کتاب و ریویو نوشتن در موردش , فقط تفکر و عمل و عمل و عمل و ... این را هم بگویم من از این کتاب چیزهای خوبی یاد گرفتم و این را فهمیدم که باید علمم در رابطه با پول و سرمایه گذاری و امثالش را بیشتر کنم و از مسیر تکراری زندگی همگان بیرون بیایم و مسیر جدیدم را بسازم ...

  • Allie
    2019-03-27 00:01

    This book has a picture of the author on the cover. I should’ve considered myself warned. But here’s the thing - I’m 28 years old, married with no kids, spent the better part of the last 10 years at uni and I work full time. I have spent my entire life studiously avoiding economics, finance, accounting and all associated disciplines, instead always choosing the history/politics/social sciences path, and then studying law. As a result, I have a big gaping hole in my knowledge, and no idea about what to do with the money that I’m currently saving. Also, I have this thing where I through phases of obsessively reading and learning about new things. A few months ago, it was fish and aquariums (I’m not kidding). Now, it’s learning about.. finance. I actually can’t believe I’m writing this, but .. I am.Rich Dad Poor Dad is a book that both taught me some things, and made my blood boil. It borders on negligent in many areas, and is downright offensive in the guise of being ‘helpful’. I absolutely agree with one of the premises, that many people are financially illiterate. I also agree that many people aren’t able to teach their kids money stuff, because they don’t know that much themselves. This book made me think about what I’m doing with my money and gave me some insight into the kind of things I am now going to look into and research. But it also scared me. This book is a libertarian’s wet dream that was written to be a bestseller. He won, I guess.It’s terribly written – it really is abysmal. This book bats you over the head with a few ideas (one of which is that The Poor should just stop being so poor!) through numerous “conversations” with his Rich Dad (who is supposedly the father of his friend). It’s horrendous dialogue; it actually.. I just can’t. It’s horrible. It talks about his father (the Poor Dad) who is university educated and hard working, but supposedly foolishly believes that getting an education and then a secure job is a waste of time. Education – what a joke, right? What a waste of time and money, that could otherwise be spent on high risk ventures that will always make you millions. That can be further invested to make billions. Rich Dad, however, never finished high school, and owns numerous companies that employ The Poor (read: stupid idiots) who work for him, because they’re The Poor. Rich Dad teaches us how The Rich do things, and why that’s all we need to do to join their ranks.The thing is, not everybody is afforded the same opportunities, and the point about high risk, is that risks are high. Sometimes it all comes crashing down. The world is not comprised of “the rich”, “the middle class” and “the poor” and even if you look at it that way, it is a dangerous (and derogatory) to consider that people are poor because they don’t make their money work for them. Because they’re “losers” (I shit you not) who are too scared to take a risk. It is fervently anti-intellectual. It totally disregards that not everybody has the capacity or opportunity to “pay themselves first” before paying bills, or quit their job to make money work for them. Money doesn’t just come to you if you try hard enough. Sometimes you need to actually pay your bills because there are real life consequences to failing to do so. Like, your utilities being disconnected. Your credit rating being destroyed. In my view, and in reality, not everybody can be an employer. Employers need employees. There is actual intrinsic value to things other than being an employer, running a company, and making money. Things like, helping people, making things, research, writing, hell – even working. I find it scary, that people would pick this book up, be motivated by it (because if nothing else, it’s motivating. Because everyone can be The Rich!) and be lulled into a false sense of entitlement, purpose and safety by its messages. I imagine that in person, Kiyosaki is a cult leader type person. As I mentioned, I’m not well versed in financial or economic things – but I can smell bullshit and see when inconvenient facts or complications are glossed over. This one is getting filed in the bin, and I’m going to continue my learning elsewhere!

  • Ahmad Sharabiani
    2019-03-23 03:19

    Rich Dad , Poor Dad, Robert T. Kiyosaki, Sharon L. Lechterتاریخ نخستین خوانش: شانزدهم سپتامبر سال 2011 میلادیعنوان: بابای پولدار بابای بی پول؛ نویسنده: رابرت تی. کیوساکی؛ شارون ال. لچر؛ مترجم: پروین قائمی؛ تهران، معیار اندیشه، 1385؛ در 270 ص؛ شابک: 9646617751؛ چاپ دوم و سوم 1386؛ چهارم 1387؛ پنجم و ششم 1388؛ شابک: 9789646617759؛ چاپ هفتم 1389؛ چاپ دوازدهم 1392؛ سیزدهم 1393؛ موضوع: سرمایه گذاری امور مالی - قرن 21 مافراد با آگاهی از گردش مالی قادرند، خوشبخت و مرفه باشند. شم مالی، نوعی جریان فکری است که از طریق آن می­توانیم مشکلات مالی خود را حل کنیم. جهان امروز، جهان پیچیده، متغیر و بسیار بزرگتر از دنیای گذشته است، در این دنیا کسی جام جهان­نما ندارد. در این نکته کوچکترین تردیدی وجود ندارد، و آن هم این که تغییرات آینده در چهارچوب ذهن ما نمی­گنجد و هیچ کس از آن خبر ندارد. یکی از دلایل پولدار شدن پولدارها و بی­ پول شدن بی ­پولها و دست و پا زدن طبقه متوسط در قرض و بدهی، این است که موضوع پول صرفا در خانه مطرح می­شود، و در نظام آموزشی جای ندارد. برای پولدار شدن لازم است در ابتدا یاد بگیرید که با مختان پول دربیاورید. آدم­ها وقتی واقعا فقیر می­شوند که از تلاش کردن ناامید شوند، مهم­ترین مساله وارد شدن در میدان، شروع کردن به کار است. اغلب آدمها یک عمر درباره پولدار شدن حرف می­زنند و خواب آن را می­بینند، ولی هیچ کاری نمی­کنند. داشتن ماشین و خانه­ ی حسابی، لزوما به معنای پولدار شدن نیست. آدم­های پولدار قبل از پولدار شدن ابتدا پایه ­های یک امپراتوری مالی را می­ریزند. ا. شربیانی

  • peiman-mir5 rezakhani
    2019-04-15 06:01

    دوستانِ گرانقدر، نکتۀ خاصی جهت نوشتن ریویو در این کتاب به چشمم نخورد... به نظرم کتاب دوم «کیوساکی» حداقل بهتر از این کتاب بود... اینگونه بنظر میرسید که در خیلی از قسمت هایِ این کتاب، نویسنده فقط خواسته بود بنویسد تا تعداد صفحاتِ کتاب زیاد شوددو قسمت از نوشته هایِ این کتاب را که فکر میکنم بهتر از بخش های دیگر بود را به انتخاب در زیر برایتان مینویسم------------------------------------------------------------------------------:قسمت اولبابای دارا میگفت : بسياری از مردم را ميتوان با يك بها خريد. هر كدام از آنان بهايی دارند كه برخاسته از ميزان ترس و آزشان است. نخست، ترس از بی ‌پول‌ شدن، آنان را به سختكوشی برمي‌انگيزد، و هنگامی كه چک دستمزد خود را گرفتند، آزمندی يا آرزوها سر بر می دارد و به فكر چيزهای دلپذيری می افتند كه با پول ميتوانند بخرند... بدينگونه است كه الگوی زندگی شكل ميگيرد------------------------------------------------------------------------------:قسمت دومانسان‌ها ممكن است كه به رغم درس خواندن و آگاه شدن در زمينۀ امور مالی، همچنان بر سر راه رسيدن به استقلالِ مالی با مانع‌هايی روبه‌رو باشند. به پنج دليل عمده، ستونِ دارايی ‌های برخی از آنان كه اطلاعاتِ مالی نیز دارند، اغلب خالی ميمانددليل‌هایِ پنجگانه چنينند: 1 - ترس 2- بدبينی 3- تنبلی 4- عادت‌های نادرست 5- تكبر------------------------------------------------------------------------------دوستانِ ایرانی و عزیزم، این را بدانید که: شخصِ احمق و بیخرد را میشود پولدار نمود، اما کمتر پیش می آید که شخصِ پولداری را بتوان احمق کرد... فقر، ریشۀ مصیبت است و مصیبت، شروعِ نادانی و دروازۀ جهلِ انسانهاستپیش از این نیز گفته بودم که، در سرزمینِ ما، میخواهند خانۀ ثروتمندان را بر سرشان آوار کنند، امّا هیچکس نمی خواهد پولدار شود تا خانۀ خوبی داشته باشد... شما ببینید جهل با اینها چه کرده است... و نکتۀ مهّم این است که کسی که هم پول دارد و هم نادان و بیخرد است، خطرناکترین عضو جامعه میباشد و میتواند خیلی ها را به تباهی بکشدعزیزانم، پولدارها همواره حاضرند که احمق به نظر بیایند، تا مگر، به میزان دارائیشان افزود شود... اما قشرِ فقیر جامعه، با دروغ می خواهند برایِ خودشان هویّتِ عاقلانه کسب کنند... و همین مسائل است که اجازۀ رشد به این سرزمین را نمیدهدامیدوارم نکاتِ نوشته شده در این ریویو برای شما بزرگواران مفید بوده باشه«پیروز باشید و ایرانی»

  • Nola Redd
    2019-04-05 00:25

    While driving for the Thanksgiving vacation, my husband and I listened to Robert Kiyosaki’s book, Rich Dad, Poor Dad, on CD. This book helped us to expand and to think outside the box when it came to money. It gave us many things to think about and other ways to view our finances. I enjoyed it so much that I not only listened to it twice on CD, but also read the book itself. In his book, Kiyosaki reveals that he had two fatherly perspectives while growing up. His biological father maintained an attitude towards money that kept him struggling financially throughout his life. His friend’s father, who he spent a lot of time with, held a different perspective, and ultimately prospered. The two men regarded money differently, which caused young Robert to compare and ponder the different things each dad taught. In doing so, he had to choose which path to follow, rather than just blindly accept what he learned. He applied these principles in his life, and, like his rich dad, prospered financially. I enjoyed the way Kiyosaki introduced us to both fathers. He puts us in the scene of action, rather than lecturing us, and like he did as a boy, we learn from actions rather than words. This is more successful, I think, than most financial books, which while helpful can be a little boring. Kiyosaki presents the six lessons that his rich dad taught him, and then expands on them. He provides examples and applications. Much of what he says caused me to change my normal perspective as I considered a different way of thinking. Similarly, as I read, I could see phrases that I and others have used that mark us as “poor.” In fact, over the Thanksgiving holiday, my dad unknowingly repeated about six or seven things that Kiyosaki’s “poor dad” had said! These statements have caused me to realign many of my thoughts on money. As we drove, my husband and I frequently stopped the CD to discuss not only the changes in our thinking but also the inspiration that occurred to us. We began seeking opportunities, rather than just blindly accepting the fact that we were broke. We discussed business opportunities, and chances we could “work to earn” rather than “work for money.” If this book has a failing, it is that it is more of an overview than a how-to. It left me wanting to learn more. However, I understand that Kiyosaki has several other books written that appear to dive into the subject more thoroughly, and I look forward to reading those. Still, this works as a great stepping-off point to make us reconsider our view of financial issues. This was clear, well-written, and thought-provoking, and left me wanting to learn more. It made for great discussion with my husband, and I felt like we both grew closer as we considered the opportunities around us. I highly recommend this book to anyone who wishes to increase their financial knowledge.

  • Will Thomas
    2019-04-09 08:23

    This book goes on my shelf of four books I read over and over, books I read devotionally. It totally revolutionized my outlook not only on making money, but also on education. I wish everyone would read this. I wish the close-minded, those who graduated from whatever school they attended and haven't allowed themselves a new thought since, could break through the stone walls they have erected around their souls and let this in. This message can save our world! I am not exaggerating.(May 24, 2016) I just finished re-re-re-reading Rich Dad, Poor Dad. From the first chapter it was like watching a fireworks show. The insights! Admittedly, I love seeing things in a new way, and I love having a different take on things. What Kiyosaki has to say on education should be broadcast, read, and studied, and all education systems in the world should take him into account. If a lot more people would read and take to heart his financial advice, I think the world's economy would be much better. Now I have to go out and live this. And I'm starting the book over tomorrow.

  • Abby
    2019-04-13 07:07

    This is a GREAT book! I can definitely say it changed my life and they way I look at money and finances. For example, my husband and I bought investment properties after I had him read it as well. It is very easy and interesting to read. READ IT! READ IT! READ IT!Here is one of my favorite lines from it, approximately quoted: "I have never met a rich man who hasn't lost a lot of money, but I have met a lot of poor men who have never lost a dime." True! SO TRUE. Everytime I lose money in an investment, I remember how much better I am for investing and making my money work for me than just hiding it and hoping nothing bad happens to it.Also, I loved the story of the young talented writer who came to Robert Kiyosaki and lamented not being able to get published. He told her she was very talented, and that she should take a sales class. She was mortified. SALES? She was a gifted writer, not a lowly salesperson. (I excelled at sales, so I personally already was thinking she was kind of dumb.) Robert Kiyosaki pointed out that the cover if his book said "Best SELLING author", not "Best WRITING author". She was miffed. He was right.I saw some other reviews saying they disliked the way he talks about people with tons of education always being poor, as if he is above them and so much smarter. Honestly, there is nothing wrong with having lots of education and still being poor, if that's all you want. This book is about how to be smart financially, though. Feel free to be poor. I want to be a millionaire soon. So I learn about money. And I love and learn from Robert Kiyosaki, who is great at that. Lots of people look at him and get annoyed that he is so rich and successful, and don't like him. I instead look at how he is rich and successful, and try to figure out how he did it. Amen.

  • Danine
    2019-04-05 04:03

    I've been wanting to read this for a couple of years. After some recent events in my life I wanted to understand the financial thinking of people who were raised wealthy and those who were not. The first chapter was great. The storytelling was simple and informative. It made so much sense to me and I related to it. Then I started Lesson Two: Why Teach Financial Literacy. It was this chapter that I realized that homeboy Kiyosaki is quite pompous. I understand that he was using specific examples in his financial success which is essential for writing a book in this genre but he was just being pretentious and inflated.It was a line in chapter six that made me halt and decide to put down the book for good. It was an example of how his friend bought a rundown house. Kiyosaki writes "It was spooky to look at." What? did this supposedly financially intelligent man just say, "It was spooky to look at"? He did. He's not worth my time.I checked out this book at the library. If I would have bought this book I would have made him $16.95 richer and me $16.95 poorer. He does know how to invent money by creating a need. The need is for people to buy his books and products. Kiyosaki's lectures and advice may appeal to some but I felt like I was being swindled. I won't finish this book and will read financial advice from people who are intelligently wealthy, more humbled and less pompous.

  • Egybookmaster Kottp
    2019-04-13 02:11

    قرأت الكتاب بالعربية منذ حوالي عامين باسم الاب الغني و الاب الفقير يحكي مؤلف الكتاب ان من قام بتربيتة إضافة إلي والده هو والد أحد أصدقائة و الذي يتمتع بفكر مختلف تماما عن الفكر المحافظ لوالده الكتاب هو توضيح لانك إذا اردت ان تصبح غنيا فعليك ان تفكر مثل الاغنياء تعيد تحديد اولوياتك و ساعات عملك و طريقة تصرفك في ما تحت لديك من اموال و غيرها الكتاب عملي جدا و بسيط جدا لا يحتاج ان تكون دارس للاقتصاد مثلا او غيره تشبة فكره الكتاب ( و لكن إلي حد بعيد ) كتاب ل يوسف إدريس اسمة فقر الفكر و فكر الفقر لكن كتاب يوسف ادريس يركز علي تغيير فكر المجتمع بينما الاب الغني يركز علي تغيير فكر الفرد

  • Samantha Cira
    2019-04-23 00:22

    Sorry, but this book is a bunch of mumbo-jumbo BS.The concepts in this book, to me, are common sense and there are no concrete applications to his ideas. Yes, the poor get poorer while the rich get richer, there's a ground-breaking idea! Yes, most people don't know how to manage their money, we know, so how about telling us how?The majority of the book is Kiyosaki wanking it, telling us stories about his life (which I don't even think are true).If you want to learn about personal finance and investment strategies, this is not the book for you.

  • Audrey
    2019-04-03 00:28

    The life changing book that has been a personal finance best seller for over a decade written by author Robert T. Kiyosaki. This little book has changed the lives of many people and their perspective on money, who are in misery, not knowing how to make ends meet due to lack of financial education. The contents of this book, tells the story of a young man, who is the author himself, being brought up by his natural father the conventional way of getting a job, saving every penny, working hard and climbing the corporate ladder. At the same time, he also had a "second father" who taught him a different way to view things and how to start from scratch and build his business into an empire.I am sure many of us can relate to the story on the part where we were being brought up the conventional way to become workers. As much as we don't wish it to be that way, ironically, the education system plays a very big part in educating our fathers and their fathers to be trained into workers instead of educating them and inspire them to become business owners. Ignorance of other available choices, we are trapped in a eternal cycle of working for money, saving up and spending on wasting assets that constantly drains our finances and loses value over time. Welcome to the rat race! Unless we learn and educate ourselves on personal finance, we will be unknowingly stuck with only one way of thinking, and passing that knowledge on to the next generation. Talk about vicious cycle!The main point of this book is to educate yourself on personal finance, which is to learn how to become financially independent by making money work hard for you and not you working hard to earn every single penny. It teaches you that you do not have to be a slave to money and to turn the situation to your advantage. There is no need for you to work for another person if you do not want to, in order to fulfill what you want in life. You are in control of your situation and you no longer need to take orders from anyone. You decide how much work you need. You are your own boss!This book has certainly made a huge impact on my life, why not read it and see if it will change yours as well? Make that difference now.Review by Ben AngArticle Source:Ben Ang

  • Rehab
    2019-04-07 01:07

    "مايعلمه الأثرياء و لا يعلّمه الفقراء و أفراد الطبقة الوسطى لأبنائهم عن المال! "هذهِ العبارة في غلاف الكتاب زادت فضولي لقراءة الكتاب و بالصدفة اكتشفته في مكتبتي ، الكتاب يتحدث عن الثراء و عالم المال بأسلوب قصصي محبب ويتحدث فيه المؤلف عن تجربته وعن والده الثري و والده المتعلم .الكتاب غيّر وجهة نظري عن المال و أعطاني كمية معلومات ما كنت لأجهد نفسي في البحث عنها لأنها ببساطة في مجال البيع والمال الذي أتجنب القراءة عنه ولكن المؤلف عرض فكرته بطريقة ممتعة لذلك أظن أنني سابدأ القراءة في هذا المجال.الجميل في هذا الكتاب أنه لا يتحدث عن المال بشكل جشع جداً بل و تحدث عن أهمية العطاء بأن تعطي مهما كان مقدار عطائك شحيحاً فتأخذ مردوداً أعظم وكذلك مبدأ الخير و تعليم الآخرين وهو كان يسمي المردود من هذه الأعمال الخيّرة سحراً و ديننا علّمنا أنها بركة الله في المال .الكتاب باختصار يتحدث عن الثراء الحقيقي غير السريع و كيف تصل إليه مع تصحيح لبعض المفاهيم التي تملأ رؤوسنا ، بالطبع أنصح بقراءة هذا الكتاب قد يغيّر نظرتك نحو المال لنظرة إيجابية و عملية أكثر و تبحث عن غايتك الحقيقية نحو سعيك إليه بأن تسخرّه كما يقول المؤلف ليعمل لديك لا أن تعمل لديه كما يحدث مع أغلبية الناس بسعيهم خلف وظائفهم و الترقيات وهلّم جراً ، وكلنا بحاجة للتعليم كما نحتاج أيضاً لثقافة المال.بالطبع يستحق الخمس نجوم ومع ذلك لم أكتب عنه شيئاً يستحق لذلك أترك للقارئ الفرصة للحكم .

  • The other John
    2019-04-09 02:14

    "And I will say to my soul, 'Soul, you have many goods laid up for many years to come; take your ease, eat, drink and be merry.'" But God said to him, "You fool! This very night your soul is required of you; and now who will own what you have prepared?"That parable popped into my mind when I read this book. This book is about "what the rich teach their kids about money that the poor and middle class do not." It's not so much a manual on how to get rich, but more of a book on the underlying worldview of the wealthy. In it Mr. Kiyosaki contrasts his own father--Poor Dad--who got a good education, worked hard, but never quite made it big, with the father of one of his friends, who was quite successful and took Mr. Kiyosaki under his wing. I was moved to read this book because, as I've been looking over my finances, I wonder if I might not have been doing things wrong. It turns out that I'm not totally off Mr. Kiyosaki's track. By the grace of God I've been able to avoid major debt and I tend to avoid transient luxuries such as fancy cars and the latest electronic gadgets. (Of course, my two year "vacation" overseas was hardly a wealth building choice.) On the other hand, I'm too lazy to work hard and invest my finances responsibly. I'm content to stick my excess cash in the bank and forget about it. So has the book changed me? I don't know. I don't need to be rich, but I sure do covet the financial independence that wealth can buy. Even while I recognize the wisdom that Mr. Kiyosaki offers, I couldn't really buy into his world view. I'm going to have to think about this some more before I make any lifestyle changes. Could I recommend this book? Well, it was an enjoyable read despite the fact that I find finances boring. But I have two big reservations about it. The first that it was written about ten years ago, in a different financial climate. The second is that Mr. Kiyosaki has other books and materials for sale. I sometimes wonder if maybe the unspoken secret to financial success is to get a lot of people to buy your books and attend your seminars. Caveat emptor!

  • Khaled
    2019-03-27 05:24

    انهيت للتو كتاب الأب الغني والأب الفقير لروبرت كيوساكي أحد أكثر الكتب مبيعاً وصنف برقم #1 في مجال الكتب المالية الشخصية.. من ترجمة مكتبة جرير..الكتاب مكون من 180 صفحة من الحجم الكبير.. ومقسم إلى 9 فصول.. ستة منها عبارة عن دروس مالية.. والثلاث المتبقية عن التغلب على المعوقات/ البداية/ خطوات وأفكار للمزيد..نقاط القوة :- الفكرة.- الأمثلة الواقعية وقصص وتجارب النجاح والفشل المذكورة.- يمثل الكتاب دورة في التدفق النقدي والذكاء المالي.- الرسومات التوضيحية.- التشجيع نحو الأعمال الحرة.- التشجيع نحو التعليم.نقاط الضعف :- التكرار الممل جداً.- الكتاب بأمثلته وأفكاره لو يتبع الطريقة المباشرة السهلة لن يتجاوز 100 صفحة.- كثير من المواضيع والأمثلة لا تتوافق وثقافتنا (الضرائب / السندات).- بعض الأمثلة تعارض القيم (الكذب أي كان لونه / الأنانية) ولو كانت قليلة جداً.. بل نادرة.- بعض القواعد والأفكار لا تستند لأي دليل أو منطق عدا أن التجربة نجحت مع الكاتب وقد تفشل مع كثير غيره.- يسوق الكاتب كثيراً لنفسه (وهي من الأصول التي يحث عليها في كتابه).- بعض المعلومات في الكتاب لم تشرح بشكل كامل وتثير رغبات بالمعرفة وهي حقوق فكرية للكاتب (تسويق أيضاً لنفسه).- الترجمة (وربما اسلوب الكاتب نفسه) تفتقد التشويق حتى في القصص والأمثلة.تقييمي للكتاب: 3/ 5 جيد

  • Angela Randall
    2019-04-01 07:22

    I thought this book was great! Along with being a very pleasant read it had many valuable financial lessons to teach us. I’ll quickly go through some of the very important points.We really don’t get taught anything about financial management in school. I’m shocked at how many of my friends know nothing about how their credit card works, let alone how to use simple accounting to correctly assess their financial position. We need to have financial literacy to survive.The book explores the types of financial management lessons the rich teach their children. These are the lessons that the poor and middle class miss out on. They are simple and basically revolve around learning as much as possible so that you can make educated decisions about money. Most importantly, this book gives you some basic ideas of things you will need to learn more about.. so you’re not just learning useless facts and you are in fact learning the right things to become financially literate.A most important thing to learn from this book is that you don’t get rich working for money. Wages will only keep you just above broke. Seriously, how many times do we have to be told this before we believe it enough to change our lives? Get out of the rat race!“Most people never see the trap they are in.” — Robert T KiyosakiMost people work because they are afraid of not having money or they desire things that they think will make them happy. Then they are stuck working for fear of losing that income. They want security. The aim is to not let money run your life. Curb your desires and don’t be afraid of having nothing. Beware of the hole in your pocket. Don’t let your emotions rule your decision making. Think with your head!“With each dollar bill that enters your hand, you and only you have the power to determine your destiny. Spend it foolishly, you choose to be poor. Spend it on liabilities, you choose to be middle class. Invest it in your mind and learn how to acquire assets and you will be choosing wealth as your goal and future. The choice is yours and only yours. Every day with every dollar, you choose to be rich, poor or middle class.” — Robert T KiyosakiLearn to correctly identify assets and then buy assets. For most people, a home is a liability not an asset. Assets put money back into your pocket. Make every dollar you get work for you. Invest it. Then it will come back as more income. Easy!“Build and keep your asset column strong. Once a dollar goes into it, never let it come out. Think of it this way, once a dollar goes into your asset column, it becomes your employee. ” — Robert T KiyosakiAlways make sure you pay yourself first - and that means assets, not splurging! If you invest your money wisely it will create the income you need to pay the bills later. Plus, it will scare you into making your brain think about how to create some more money in the meantime. Forbid the words “I can’t afford it” and replace them with “How can I afford it?”. You’ll turn your brain on and force it to come up with a solution.Learn legal ways to avoid paying so much in taxes. Protect your investments through corporations. Corporations pay less in tax than the highest income brackets. Now, due to the tiering structure in Australia you’d have to be earning quite a bit before a flat 30% tax rate was less expensive than your tiered rate. But the point is to LEARN. Find out about taxes and legal ways to minimise them. Talk to an accountant about your current situation. Hire intelligent people to help you.Don’t just do what everyone else does. Educate yourself and then take educated risks! You’ll get better at it every time you try it.“Sometimes you win and sometimes you learn.” — Robert T KiyosakiEnsure you have enough money not tied up to be able to take advantage of good opportunities. Just like when you are playing Monopoly, you need to ensure you have sufficient cash to buy properties in auction or you could miss a bargain.Young people should develop investment portfolios before deciding to own a house. The benefits of the extra years on the portfolio are phenomenal. What are the best types of assets? Things that make money by themselves: Businesses that don’t require your presence, managed funds, stocks, bonds, royalties and income-generating real estate.“Money is only an idea. If you want more money simply change your thinking” — Robert T KiyosakiTo start off with, most people need to earn a wage to get their initial funds for investing. This doesn’t have to lead to a career. Choose jobs according to what you will learn from them. Groom yourself as a CEO would groom an young, rising star. Learn a little bit about everything and try not to over-specialise. Specialisation is a risk in itself. What happens if that profession becomes redundant? Where will you be then?Get over your fear, cynicism, laziness, bad habits and arrogance. Fear of losing, rejection, lack of money. We learn by making mistakes. Make some! If what you’re currently doing isn’t working you have to change it. Stop being a cynic and ask wealthy people you know how they did it. Find role models. Read books. Look for new ideas. Go to seminars. Learn! Beat laziness by asking yourself “What’s in it for me?”. Get off your butt and do something about your situation. Now!“A person needs to sit down and ask, ‘What’s in it for me if I’m healthy, sexy and good looking?’ Or ‘What would my life be like if I never had to work again’ Or ‘What would I do if I had all the money I needed?’. Without a little greed, the desire to have something better, progress is not made.” — Robert T KiyosakiTo receive you must give. Give generously. Teach others what you know as you will learn more also. Help others to have what you want as you will gain also. Give money to charity. Smile at people. Help others gain contacts and sales. What you give will come back.- Curb your desires and get rid of the hole in your pocket- Make every dollar work for you- Always think "How can I afford it?"- Change what you're doing to something that works- Learn about finance, accounting and taxes- Learn about business communication, sales, advertising and PR- Learn about management: cash flow, systems, personal time management and people- Get over your fear of rejection and fear of failure- Work with people smarter than you are- Work to learn- Give generously- Learn about investment options- Learn about how to raise money to finance good opportunities- Keep your finances ready to take advantage of a great deal- Always keep your eye out for good investment opportunities- Make offers- TAKE ACTION!!“Action always beats inaction.” — Robert T KiyosakiPersonal plug - I originally reviewed this book for my self-help blog, which is here:

  • Leslie
    2019-04-01 02:16

    There were things that I liked and things that I disliked about this book.Dislikes:*Author makes exaggerations, blanket statements, and assumptions and then presents them as facts. (i.e. He states that Americans pay 50% in income taxes. Not many Americans are in this tax bracket, certainly not the person that would be reading this book!) *Author doesn't understand economics, politics and law well. For instance he states that "Our staggering national debt is due in large part to highly educated politicians and government officials making financial decisions with little or no training on the subject of money" ( p. 14). I do not believe that our politicians lack education or training on money. I believe it is because our politicians lust after greed and power and are not willing to live within a budget. In regards to spending they are only thinking of the present, not the future.*The book is poorly written and edited (I should be careful when I make a critcism like this, it's not like I have written any books.) Likes: *The author says that the most important thing to invest in is your own financial literacy. He says that we should always be looking to learn something new because things are always changing. You have to stay educated so you can recognize an new opportunity. *I like how the author challenges the "conveyor belt" ideas regarding money, spending, employment (For instance, he challenges the idea of only relying on an employer. He encourages the reader to take matters into their own hands and make money work for you instead of working for money) , investing and wealth.*He never claims to have the answers he just sends you out to find them for yourself. Although he presents "examples".*I like how the author encourages the reader to be generous with his/her money. He encourages us to give to charities and to people with less. *I like how the author is a capitalist. He believes in the American dream. He challenges the socialist ideas and entitlement mood of the country. I understood a main theme to be get out there and help yourself instead of relying upon government and society. *I like how the author discourages consumer debt. He discourages any spending that is trying to "keep up with the Jones". He discourages buying luxuries on credit. He doesn't say that luxuries are bad, just wait until you can save up and afford them.I have heard many opinions of this book. They seem to be love or hate. I like the book. Overall I found it inspiring and encouraging. The book has made me want to be more proactive in managing and investing in my own finances instead of relying on and waiting for my husband to get the next raise.

  • Awab AlShwaikh
    2019-04-08 06:22

    عاش الكاتب تحت كنف أبوين، وكلا الأبوين ناجح في حياته ومتفوق، الا أن طريقة التفكير تختلف، فرغم أن الأب الأول أكثر تعليماً الا أنه -وحسب رأي الكاتب- يفكر بطريقة مختلفة عن الطريقة التي يجب أن يفكر بها الأغنياء والأثرياء، وهو الأمر الذي قام به الأب الثاني والذي لم يكمل تعليمه الإعداديالكتاب به الكثير من التشجيع على الاستثمار والمخاطرة الذكية، ويركز على الطريقة السليمة في التعامل مع الماللم يعجبني في الكتاب، أسلوب الكاتب الذي يتضح أنه من الرأسماليين الجشعين جدا، فهو يجد أن الفقير يستحق الفقر، وأنه يستحق أن يبقى فقيرا، وأن يزيد الأغنياء ثراء والفقراء فقرا، متناسياً تماماً المبدأ الاسلامي "إن الله يبسط الرزق لمن يشاء ويقدر"، إضافة إلى أنه دائماً ما يحاول اثبات وجهة نظره من خلال أمثلة قد لا تنطبق على الكثيرين، فباسلوبه الحماسي وتشجيعه المثالي وكأن الحياة وردية قد يدفع بالكثيرين غلى خوض مغامرات قد تودي بهمومع ذلك فقد نجح الكاتب بشكل كبير في تعليم الناس الطريقة الذكية في التعامل السليم مع المال بشكل بسيط وميسر، وفي التشجيع المستمر على التعلم والقراءة

  • Masoud Irannejad
    2019-04-15 07:26

    میشه گفت رابرت کیوکاسی تمام سعی خودش رو کرده تا مفاهیم اقتصادی/مدیریتی رو در قالب داستان به مردم عادی آموزش بده به همین دلیل کتاب نسبت به حجمش مطالب خیلی کمی رو ارائه داده به طوری که 100صفحه اول کتاب رو میشه تو نیم صفحه خلاصه کرد،ولی با جلو رفتن کتاب اطلاعات بیشتری در اختیار خواننده قرار میگیره ،البته نه اونقدر زیاد ،به راحتی میشه کل مطالب کتاب رو تو 30 صفحه خلاصه کرد اصلا منظورم این نیست که کتاب خوبی نیست،حتی پیشنهاد میکنم این کتاب رو مطالعه کنید، فقط میگم میتونست خلاصه تر نوشته بشه قسمت هایی از کتاب:وقتی بچه بودم پدرم همیشه به ما میگفت:ژاپنی ها به قدرت سه عامل معتقد هستند:قدرت شمشیر،جواهر و آیینهشمشیر،نشانه قدرت اسلحه است.(آمریکا تریلیون ها دلار برای اسلحه خرج کرده و به همین خاطر حضور کلی در سراسر جهان دارد)جواهر، نشانه قدرت پول است و ضرب المثلی هست که میگوید:این قانون طلایی را به خاطر بسپار،کسی که صاحب طلاست قانون هارا وضع میکندآیینه،نشانه ی قدرت خودشناسی می باشد.این خودشناسی بر طبق افسانه ی ژاپنی،با ارزش ترین این سه قدرت استدر سال 1974 از ری کرک ،موسس مک دونالد،درخواست شد تا در دانشگاه تگزاس در آستین ،در کلاس دانشجویان دوره فوق لیسانس بازرگانی صحبت کند. بعد از پایان صحبت های تحریک کننده و تاثیرگذار،کلاس خاتمه پیدا کرد و دانشجویان از ری درخواست کردند که اگر میخواهد به آن ها برای صرف نوشیدنی ملحق شود ری بزگوارانه دعوت آن ها را پذیرفت زمانی که گروه دانشجویان داشتند نوشیدنی خودشان را مینوشیدند ری پرسید : فکر میکنید من تو چه کاری هستم ؟ همه خندیدند و بیشتر دانشجویان فکر کردد ری میخواهد سر به سر آنها بگذارد کسی جواب نداد و او دوبار پرسید: فکر میکنید من تو چه کاری هستم؟دانشجویان دوباره خندیدند و یکی از آن ها با صدای بلند گفت: ری همه در دنیا میدانند که شما توی کار همبرگر هستیدری پیش خود خنده ای کرد و گفت : فکر میکردم همین را بگویید و پس از لحظه ای مکث ادامه داد خانم ها و آقایان من توی کار همرگر نیستم کار من املاک و مستغلات استری شروع کرد در مورد این موضوع توضیح دادن.او میدانست که کار اولیه آن ها متمرکز بر روی فروختن همبرگر به شعبه های مک دونالد است ولی هیچ وقت اهمیت موقعیت مکانی هر شعبه را نادیده نمیگرفت.او می دانست ملک و موقعیت آن،مهمترین عامل در موفقیت هر شعبه می باشد.در حقیقت کسی که حق نمایندگی و شعبه مک دونالد را میگیرد ،مکان شعبه را نیز میخرد.ملکی که تحت نمایندگی سازمان ری کرک میرودامروزه مک دونالد بزرگترین صاحب املاک در جهان با یک نفر مالک میباشد ،با تعدد شعباتی حتی بیشتر از کلیسای کاتولیک.درضمن مک دونالد صاحب پر ارزش ترین تقاطع ها و گوشه های خیابان های آمریکا و تمام جهان می باشد

  • Efka
    2019-03-24 02:27

    O dar paskaitę šitą knygą sužinosit, kad jei jūsų tėtis nesimaudo piniguose, tai jis lochas ir šiaip iš esmės niekam tikęs žmogus. Ties šia vieta skaitymas ir baigėsi. Šūdas, ne knyga. Jei labai neturit ką veikt, geriau jau tada paskaitykit Coelho. Arba pažiūrėkit, kaip auga žolė. Arba kaip džiūna dažai - vis naudingiau bus.

  • Reem Alkhalaf
    2019-04-06 05:20

    كموظفة جديدة، وفتاة ذات سمعة سيئة بالتوفير والمحافظة على النقود، ولرغبتي في تغيير الأمور ولأن أصبح سيدة أعمال قررت شراء الكتاب وقراءته عَل وعسى أن يكون للكتاب مفعول سحري يغير من عاداتي السيئة ويساعدني في ما أريد الوصول له ولكن قبل عرض النتيجة لنتطرق بمحتوى الكتاب أولاً: اصدر هذا الكتاب لمن يريد أن يكون مختلفاً ويفكر بطريقة مختلفة، أن تكون ثرياً يعني أن تجعل المال يعمل من أجلك لا أن تعمل من أجله وتحصر نفسك في وظيفة وتشقى في التعلم لتكون نهايتك كالأغلبية، مسن يعتمد على راتب تقاعده إن انقطع انقطعت معه آماله وأحلامه في حياة كريمة.من عيوب مدارسنا أنه لا يمكن الإعتماد عليها في تعليم أبنائنا حقائق عن المال، لذلك لا تعتبر المدرسة مصدر أو طريقة لتحقيق الثراء كما يلقنوننا دائماً، بل بالتعلم وتطوير الذات يتسلق الإنسان سلم الثراء ويصل له.يحتوي الكتاب على الطرق التي استخدمها الكاتب والنصائح والتوجيهات التي ساعدته لتحقيق الثراء، أسلوب الكتاب بسيط ومفهوم، مناسب لكل شخص يرغب بالتغيير والإستقلال المادي، أو حتى يحتاج دافعاً ليخطي خطوة التغيير.انتهيت من الكتاب بعد نزول أول راتب لي وليس قبله لذلك خمنوا ماذا حدث يا أصدقاء... حسناً تم صرف ٩٠٪‏ من الراتب في أول أسبوع فقط 😭😭💔، ولكن وللأمانة ما يزال أثر الكتاب والرغبة في التغيير موجودتان والمهم هو النية مهما فشلت في المحاولة، لذلك أنا متفائلة وأشعر بأن تصرفي بالراتب القادم سيكون مختلف وعقلاني أكثر، كما شعرت حين انتهائي من الكتاب بدافع وطاقة إيجابية وصوت يقول لي ستتمكنين من تحقيق ما تطمحين له.

  • Jocylynn
    2019-03-28 04:25

    My father handed me this book two nights ago, and said something to the effect of "interesting read--not very informative, but not bad".After reading 36 out of 195 pages, I've already gotten a grasp of the overall message (make your money work for you). I've also become bored with it. As a future purveyor of doctorate-level counseling/psychological services (fingers crossed, here), reading the dribble that pop-psychologists, self-made millionaires, and the like are allowed to put into print nauseates me. I will admit freely that self-help books can be and are a legitimate help to many people. But the fact that Kiyosaki continues to make so much money off of a book full of relatively obvious "revelations" is off-putting to say the least.This book will sit on my bedside table a few more days for the sake of my father's dignity. But I'll be damned if I spend another spare moment reading it.

  • Meutia
    2019-03-31 07:25

    This book is more a motivational book rather than personal finance book. It talks about general things that people knew already. Plus, after reading the analysis of this book by John Reed, I became increasingly skeptical about it: the author is making money out of writing this kind of book instead of through managing his own finances. You can read this book for leisure but it won't help much in managing your personal finance. And if possible, don't buy it, just borrow from local library. Personally i won't recommend buying this book to be used as reference or practical guide on personal finance, but if you need a little motivation and self-help guide, go ahead.

  • Amanda
    2019-03-30 01:04

    Interpretation: 2-stars is more like "meh". This book has been repeatedly referenced by authors I respect, and the curiosity got the better of me. Clearly. Because I read the whole book, thinking there must be something salvageable somewhere. However, I finished it disappointed. The author's greatest weakness is not that he doesn't understand money. He does well. Rather, he gets on the cusp of cracking a code for his readers...and then breaks into a swagger and bravado about his own accomplishments + income. Edited down, this is what you need to know: Have assets, not liabilities. There are far better books available with simpler, straight-forward, 1-2-3 steps to follow when building financial security. Bottom line: look elsewhere.

  • Farnaz Ps
    2019-04-18 05:09

    برای من کتاب مفیدی بود. نگرشم را نسبت به پول و دارایی تغییر داد. با تعریف سرمایه و تفاوت آن با هزینه آشنا شدم

  • Mohadese
    2019-04-11 07:02

    بیکار و حوصله سر رفته بودیم، برآن شدیم تا بخونیم ببینیم چیه. جدا بی نظر ترینم!