Catalog

Record Details

Catalog Search


Search Results Showing Item 1 of 2

Fail fast, fail often : how losing can help you win

Babineaux, Ryan. (Author). Krumboltz, John D. (Added Author).

Currently available copies

  • 1 out of 1 copy are currently available at PINES.

Current holds

0 current holds on 1 total copy.

Library System: Library Branch Name
Find the name of the library system and branch closest to you.
Shelving Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Status
Hall County Library System:
      Gainesville Branch
NONFIC 650.1 BABINEAUX
(Send Call No. in Text Message)
31025003512423 Available

Item details

  • ISBN: 0399166254
  • ISBN: 9780399166259
  • Physical Description: x, 193 pages ; 23 cm
    print
  • Publisher: New York : Jeremy P. Tarcher/Penguin, [2013]

Contents / Notes

Bibliography, etc.:
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Contents:
The happiness tipping point -- Fail fast, fail often -- Be curious -- Don't marry a job before your first date -- Think big, act small -- Be an innovator -- Overcome analysis paralysis -- Stop resisting and start living -- It takes a community -- Afterword: fail more to live more.
Summary, etc.: Ryan Babineaux and John Krumboltz, psychologists, career counselors, andnbsp;creators of the popular Stanford University course "Fail Fast, Fail Often," have come to a compelling conclusion: happy and successful people tend to spend less time planning and more time acting. They get out into the world, try new things, and make mistakes, and in doing so, they benefit from unexpected experiences and opportunities. Drawing on the authors' research in human development and innovation, "Fail Fast, Fail Often" shows readers how to allow their enthusiasm to guide them, to act boldly, and to leverage their strengths--even if they are terrified of failure
Subject: Failure (Psychology)
Change (Psychology)
Career changes
Self-actualization (Psychology)
Success
Achievement
Adaptation, Psychological
Vocational Guidance
Self Concept
Career changes
Change (Psychology)
Failure (Psychology)
Self-actualization (Psychology)
Success
Loading...
×
Search Results Showing Item 1 of 2

Additional Resources