Tuesday, November 10, 2009

And Then Some News

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I haven't mentioned it in awhile , but my new book RELATIONSHIP RULES: FOR LONG-TERM HAPPINESS, SECURITY, AND COMMITMENT has just been published. This is a book for those who are just starting a relationship or just starting over. In the introduction, personal strength and self-confidence---and how to develop them---are discussed as prerequisites for forming, maintaining, and nurturing relationships. This book is a no-holds barred, get-to-the-point, put the pedal to the metal, nuts and bolts primer on relationships. It is available from Amazon.com (click the book) where you can "Look inside." Buy the book, and post a review or response. And Then Some Publishing L.L.C. thinks you're going to love this book.

Get more information, book excerpts, essays supporting the book, and how the book cover was painted at RelationshipRulesWorks.com.

Thursday’s essay is called, “Be careful how much you depend on self-help information.” There are strengths and weaknesses regarding our dependence on self-help information, and this essay helps sort things out — at least a little bit. If nothing else, this essay should challenge you to think about the self-help information that is out there.

Share your link. Have you written anything about self-help literature? Are you a person who has utilized self-help information? How has it helped (or hindered) you? How many times have you depended on it? Can you share some insights about the most important times you have used self-help information and how it has helped you? What would you like to tell people about self-help information or the self-help literature? Share your link with us. We’ll post it and move traffic in your direction. And, a big “thank you,” in advance, from AndThenSomeWorks.com, for sharing your link.

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Thursday's And Then Some Essay preview:
Be careful how much you depend on self-help information
by Richard L. Weaver II


A valuable thought is that people are what they are, and no amount of positive affirmation will change that. There are unhappy, depressed, and melancholy people in this world, and just as night follows day, we need sad thinkers as much as we need the cheerfully upbeat. Everyone has a happiness set point, and this set point will not be changed by thinking happier thoughts, being number one, getting the top prize, or winning the lottery. Once this is discovered, it frees us to think both creatively and critically and to capitalize on the talents and aptitudes we possess. Self-help literature encourages positive affirmations to achieve happiness.

And Then Some Works - see you Thursday!!

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