The print is probably the smallest I have ever seen in a regular hardback. Tony's advice seems sound and concerns the stock market, mainly. A lot about fees on 401k's, etc., some name-dropping (Buffet, of course), good quotes. I don't think this book would be very useful for those who have no money to invest or protect, except for maybe the last section, which deals with developing a happy mindset.
Overall, the basic premise of the book is that low cost index funds are a far better, cheaper, and wiser investment than high fee mutual funds. There were some good insights on how to find the right financial advisor instead of unknowingly associating with a broker. The book briefly shows market history and cautions to not making rash decisions as the market has always bounced back. I particularly enjoyed the final chapter which focused on building emotional and mental wealth vice financial wealth because as Tony Robbins and many others have said time and time again, the richest and most wealthy people can be some of the most miserable in the world. It was a good reminder to stay smart and cautious about investing, but also stick to giving to others and living for a cause greater and nobler than your own.
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