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New York Times Best Seller Self Help Books 2019


New York Times Best Seller Self Help Books 2019 made by Book list – BookShulf

The truth is, most of you don’t really need a self-help book to lead you to success. But you do need someone or something reminding you of the things you already know in your heart but forgotten. Having to be reminded that you have to work harder, eat healthier or work out might be too stressful but easier to read on books and get you motivated. So here are the chosen and bestseller self help books of 2019 to keep you company. Enjoy!

Coming in at number 10 is Five Languages of Love by Gary Chapman published in 1992.

There are five love languages: Words of Affirmation, Acts of Service, Receiving Gifts, Quality Time, and Physical Touch. Each one is important and expresses love in its own way. Learning your partner’s and your own primary love language. Gary Chapman guides couples in identifying, understanding, and speaking their spouse’s primary love language-quality time, words of affirmation, gifts, acts of service, or physical touch.

Coming at number 9 is Make Your Bed by  William H. McRaven, published in 2017.

START YOUR DAY WITH A TASK COMPLETED!

Nothing can replace the strength and comfort of one’s faith, but sometimes the simple act of making your bed can give you the lift you need to start your day and provide you the satisfaction to end it right. Taking inspiration from the university’s slogan, “What starts here changes the world,” he shared the ten principles he learned during Navy Seal training that helped him overcome challenges not only in his training and long Naval career, but also throughout his life; and he explained how anyone can use these basic lessons to change themselves-and the world-for the better.

Coming at number 8 is How To by Randall Munroe, published in 2019.

Bestselling author and cartoonist Randall Munroe explains how to predict the weather by analyzing the pixels of your Facebook photos. He teaches you how to tell if you’re a baby boomer or a 90’s kid by measuring the radioactivity of your teeth. He offers tips for taking a selfie with a telescope, crossing a river by boiling it, and powering your house by destroying the fabric of space-time. And if you want to get rid of the book once you’re done with it, he walks you through your options for proper disposal, including dissolving it in the ocean, converting it to a vapor, using tectonic plates to subduct it into the Earth’s mantle, or launching it into the Sun.

Coming at  number 7 is Dare to Lead by Brené Brown, published in 2018.

Dare To Lead is a book is for those who want to lead. But daring to be a leader in a culture of fear and uncertainty is not that easy. We live in a culture where we don’t give honest feedback because we want to look polite or sometimes we just don’t want to help.

Coming at number 6 is Girl, Stop apologizing by  Rachel Hollis, published in 2019.

But first, we’ve got to stop living in fear of being judged for who we are.” Rachel Hollis has seen it too often: women not living into their full potential. They feel a tugging on their hearts for something more, but they’re afraid of embarrassment, of falling short of perfection, of not being enough. A Shame-Free Plan for Embracing and Achieving Your Goals. Hollis presents strategies for women to pursue their ambitions in this passionate guide to building confidence.

Coming at number 5 is Atomic Habits by James Clear, published in 2018.

Atomic Habits are small habits that can have a huge impact if performed over months or years. The goal isn’t to make a single 1% improvement, but to make thousands of them. It’s lots of atomic habits stacking up, each one part of a system, that eventually creates a huge impact.

Coming at number 4 is It’s Not Supposed To Be This Way by Lysa TerKeurst, published in 2018.

It’s not supposed to be this way: Finding Unexpected Strength When Disappointments Leave You Shattered is a book of hope. It will help you to learn more about yourself. It will teach you how to rely on the only being that will be able to sustain you: GOD. This book holds the key to unlocking the answers you need to be able to accept that things don’t always go the way that we expected them to.No matter how big or small your disappointment is, there is a scripture to help you navigate it.

Coming at number 3 is Girl, Wash Your Face by Rachel Hollis, published in 2018.

Girl, Wash Your Face: Stop Believing the Lies About Who You Are So You Can Become Who You Were Meant to Be, Rachel Hollis’s self-help book, shows the common lies that women may face when they are trying to find their way in a masculine world. Hollis is determined to show how women should destroy the lies being told about them and face the world with self-confidence in themselves.

Coming 2nd place is You Are a Bad Ass by Jennifer Sincero, published in 2013.

In this refreshingly entertaining how-to guide, bestselling author and world-traveling success coach, Jen Sincero, serves up 27 bite sized chapters full of hilariously inspiring stories, sage advice, easy exercises, and the occasional swear word, helping you to: – Identify and change the self-sabotaging beliefs and behaviors that stop you from getting what you want. – Create a life you totally love. And create it NOW! – Make some damn money already. The kind you’ve never made before. By the end of You Are a Bad ass, you’ll understand why you are how you are, how to love what you can’t change, how to change what you don’t love, and how to use The Force to kick some serious ass.

Coming 1st!!!! is THE SUBTLE ART OF NOT GIVING A F*CK! by Mark Manson, published in 2016.

For decades, we’ve been told that positive thinking is the key to a happy, rich life. “F**k positivity,” Mark Manson says. “Let’s be honest, shit is f**ked and we have to live with it.” In his wildly popular Internet blog, Manson doesn’t sugarcoat or equivocate.

Here’s Manson’s definition of not giving a fuck means: It’s not about being indifferent, but being comfortable with being different. To not give a fuck about adversity, you must first care about something more important than adversity.

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