In the book, Getting Things Done, David Allen presents his productivity methodology that transforms the way you approach your personal and professional life. The Getting Things Done (GTD) method helps you organize your calendar, tasks, and priorities such that your work is manageable.
On this page, I have listed all the book summaries I have reviewed during my reading and research. The focus of the books is in the productivity and EOS niche.
In Atomic Habits, James Clear provides practical strategies to create good habits, break bad habits, and master the small actions that will lead to amazing results.
In The Power of Full Engagement, Jim Loehr and Tony Schwartz teach you how to manage your energy to perform at peak levels in demanding environments.
The book, What the Heck is EOS?, provides a complete guide on the Entrepreneurial Operating System for employees to be more successful within their company.
In How to Be a Great Boss, Gino Wickman and Rene Boer help you become an amazing boss and get the most out of your organization and people.
In Rocket Fuel, Gino Wickman and Mark C. Winters provide the how-to guide for understanding the business relationship between the Visionary and Integrator.
Deep Work is the ability to focus without distraction on a cognitively demanding task. In his book, Cal Newport argues that this superpower will help you thrive.
In Eat That Frog, Brian Tracy talks about his productivity hack of starting your day by accomplishing your biggest, most important task.
In The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up, Marie Kondo helps you declutter and organize your place to spark joy. As a result, you will organize your life.
The ONE Thing by Gary Keller helps you focus on taking action on the most important task, such that everything else will be easier or unnecessary.
In Traction: Get a Grip on Your Business by Gino Wickman, he details the Entrepreneurial Operating System® (EOS®), which is a complete tool kit to help teams improve and grow their companies. There are Six Key Components in EOS®, which are Vision, People, Data, Issues, Process, and Traction.
Charlie Gilkey found that most productivity books focused on low-level tasks. He wrote “Start Finishing” to focus more on collaboration and the big picture