THE POOR DAD

The author, Robert Kiyosaki, compares his poor dad to the millions of fathers who encourage their sons to do well in school so they could get a good job with a good company. Poor dad believed in the traditional principles of working hard, saving money, and not buying material things that one cannot afford. He believed that having a good job with a solid company is what one should aspire for; hence he expresses disappointment when his son leaves the employ of a large, reputable corporation.

Poor dad looks to education as the passport to success. He held a doctorate degree, went to Ivy League universities, but was always struggling financially. He believed he would never be a rich man and the author points out that this became a self-fulfilling prophecy. Poor dad was more interested in a good education than the subject of money. The author wrote that his poor dad would always say things like, “I’m not interested in money” or “money doesn’t matter.”

The author points out that poor dad was preoccupied with things like job tenure and security, Social Security, vacation and sick leaves, company insurance and salary raises and promotions. The author felt that his poor dad was more interested in these factors rather than on the job itself. This is what the author calls being trapped in the Rat Race. His poor dad worked hard incessantly but somehow never made it ahead financially. Poor dad’s approach to the subject of money was based on working hard to have enough money to pay the bills (in contrast to rich dad’s approach to make one’s money work for him).

Source: http://www.wikisummaries.org/Rich_Dad,_Poor_Dad

Get Advice From The Rich

Everyone has questions. There’s the bread-and-butter ones that keep us up at night.
– How secure is my job?
– Do I have enough saved for my retirement?
– How do I pay off my debts?

These are all REAL concerns we all have and even the most successful among us have concerns of our own.
– Where is the best place to invest my money? How secure is it?
– How do I grow my business?
– When is the best time for me to buy, or sell?

Whatever the question you’re asking, are you sure you’re going to the right advisors?

It’s ironic that the first people we turn to for advice are our friends and family members who know about as much as we do, are about as successful as us, or hold to the same views that we have.

There are times when all they seem to do is at best sympathize or encourage, and at worst, tell us about how much better off they are, throw in a unhealthy dose of THEIR OWN complaints, lead us in the wrong direction, and make us more confused. Even if they do give a decent answer, they may not be the BEST answers.

Isn’t it time for us to stop asking the wrong people and go to the best advisors and coaches, the same ones the rich and prosperous pay millions to hear from? You may think you don’t have the resources engage their services, or even have an hour of their time. That’s why we care enough to give you the opportunity right now. You just have to grab it.

You can ask Mr. Bellum Tan your questions. Send him in, no matter how silly they may sound. The silliest questions are the ones that are never asked. And you have between now and the launch of the Rich Dad Asia Workshop in Cambodia to ask them anything.
So, leave your questions at the comment section below. 

What’s more, you’ll have not just an hour of his time, but One FULL DAYS to hear the best questions answered by Mr. Bellum Tan himself. You’ll even get to meet him face-to-face.

Now if that sounds good to you, don’t waste any more of your precious time tossing and turning in your bed with these questions robbing you much needed rest. All it takes is for you secure your place at the Rich Dad Asia Workshop in Cambodia by clicking the link here

Or simply call 023 6364 966 / e-mail: info@pm-leadership.net in order to secure your seat/s.

 

The Greatest Wealth

Signature of Mr. Robert Kiyosaki on his book “Rich Dad Poor Dad” Piseth Kham, President of PM Leadership

 

“I am concerned that too many people are focused too much on money and not on their greatest wealth, which is their education. If people are prepared to be flexible, keep an open mind and learn, they will grow richer and richer through the changes. If they think money will solve the problems, I am afraid those people will have a rough ride. Intelligence solves problems and produces money. Money without financial intelligence is money soon gone.”
― Robert T. Kiyosaki, Rich Dad, Poor Dad

The Biggest Liabilities

The Biggest Liabilities

“I find so many people struggling, often working harder, simply because they cling to old ideas. They want things to be the way they were; they resist change. I know people who are losing their jobs or their houses, and they blame technology or the
economy or their boss. Sadly they fail to realize that they might be the problem. Old ideas are their biggest liability. It is a liability simply because they fail to realize that while that idea or way of doing something was an asset yesterday, yesterday is gone.”

― Robert T. Kiyosaki,  Rich Dad, Poor Dad  (source: http://www.goodreads.com)