Streamline USA Reviews “Read These 6 Books to Create Positive Change”
on August 7, 2018
Streamline USA believes that reading good reads is essential to building good habits towards success and goals. Research indicates that those that at least read about 10-15 minutes per day, especially in the morning time can help themselves by keeping a positive mind and influential mentality. “One of the best aspects about reading is that there are so many genres and variety to choose from. Having that kind of broad spectrum of reads allows us as humans to indulge in different topics. From poetry to business and so much more. Every read innovates us from within and brings on a change to our mindset and lifestyle,” says Ben Streames, managing director of Streamline USA.
We came across at article in Success Magazine, “Read These 6 Books to Create Positive Change” by Jesus Jimenez and he talks about some of the most optimistic and positive reads up to date. For us at Streamline USA, Jimenez’s selection of books was very handy because not only do they showcase positivity but it creates a balance between our professional and personal lifestyle. One of the books the writer mentions is “The Creative Curve by Allen Gannett. Jimenez says, “In The Creative Curve, Gannett analyzes some of the myths behind creativity and explores a science to coming up with brilliant ideas through hundreds of hours of interviews with creative minds including chefs, filmmakers, and musicians. An entrepreneur and marketing scientist, Gannett identifies patterns among creative people and breaks down the summoning of creative moments into four steps: consuming information; imitation (and how to find the right amount of it); building a creative community; and making iterations.”
Another great book to read to inspire some positive light and innovation is, “Changeable: In Changeable, child psychologist J. Stuart Ablon starts by asking an important question: Is changing this type of behavior a matter of will or skill? Ablon uses more than 25 years of clinical work with juvenile offenders, parents, teachers, counselors and law enforcement to find out what makes us tick and how we can change behavior. He proposes a process, supported by research, through which one can build empathy and not only change problem behavior in others, but also help them tap into their full potential.” “These books are worth giving a try. If you can’t get time to read all 6, then start off by at least 1 and read a little every day to keep yourself on top,” says Ben Streames of Streamline USA.