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25 Ways to Win with People: How to Make Others Feel Like a Million Bucks

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You've read John Maxwell's best-selling Winning with People, and now you're ready for some specific action steps to build on the knowledge you gained. 25 Ways to Win With People has just what you need! This complementary companion to the full-sized book is ideal for a quick refresher course on interpersonal relationships. A small sampling of the twenty-five specific actions You've read John Maxwell's best-selling Winning with People, and now you're ready for some specific action steps to build on the knowledge you gained. 25 Ways to Win With People has just what you need! This complementary companion to the full-sized book is ideal for a quick refresher course on interpersonal relationships. A small sampling of the twenty-five specific actions readers can take to build positive, healthy relationships includes: Complimenting People in Front of Others Creating a Memory and Visiting It Often Encouraging the Dreams of Others


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You've read John Maxwell's best-selling Winning with People, and now you're ready for some specific action steps to build on the knowledge you gained. 25 Ways to Win With People has just what you need! This complementary companion to the full-sized book is ideal for a quick refresher course on interpersonal relationships. A small sampling of the twenty-five specific actions You've read John Maxwell's best-selling Winning with People, and now you're ready for some specific action steps to build on the knowledge you gained. 25 Ways to Win With People has just what you need! This complementary companion to the full-sized book is ideal for a quick refresher course on interpersonal relationships. A small sampling of the twenty-five specific actions readers can take to build positive, healthy relationships includes: Complimenting People in Front of Others Creating a Memory and Visiting It Often Encouraging the Dreams of Others

30 review for 25 Ways to Win with People: How to Make Others Feel Like a Million Bucks

  1. 5 out of 5

    Reemi

    You help your self when you help others , and when you give them something you are actually giving yourself a reward. Be gentle , listen to what people have to say . remember their names.be the first help . So yea that's pretty much the book , i enjoyed listening to it on audiobook while i'm working or cleaning or doing some organizing around the house . You help your self when you help others , and when you give them something you are actually giving yourself a reward. Be gentle , listen to what people have to say . remember their names.be the first help . So yea that's pretty much the book , i enjoyed listening to it on audiobook while i'm working or cleaning or doing some organizing around the house .

  2. 5 out of 5

    Pablo Rognone

    A typical John Maxwell book, with small bits and quite practical stories and examples. It's not a bad book, actually I liked many of the ideas presented. On the other hand I think Maxwell stays too much on the surface without digging into deeper details. A typical John Maxwell book, with small bits and quite practical stories and examples. It's not a bad book, actually I liked many of the ideas presented. On the other hand I think Maxwell stays too much on the surface without digging into deeper details.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Chegrane Hanane

    I love this book, i got some great ideas .just do it Very interesting

  4. 4 out of 5

    Mare GB

    Big recommendation for listening this book. You dont need to be an expert in English, you dont need to know complicated words because this book is really simple. You can listening this book while you ironing, cooking, doing exercise becouse there are no complicated words or topics. If you are average English speaker listen this and enjoy no because you will learn something new (you will not - same shit), but in the end of listening you will feel relaxed and your time will pass.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Nicole

    I will put these concepts to use in the workplace. Great way to enhance leadership characteristics and quality without attending a seminar or conference!

  6. 4 out of 5

    Ryan LaDage

    Like the stars show, it was just ok. There were some quality suggestions and strategies in there about being an effective leader, but like the title says, it's a way to "win with people." Many of the strategies felt like being a people pleaser and putting your own personal preferences and ideals be the wayside for the sake of making others feel good. Some things that I will take out of it and use, but taken as a whole it was too much. Like the stars show, it was just ok. There were some quality suggestions and strategies in there about being an effective leader, but like the title says, it's a way to "win with people." Many of the strategies felt like being a people pleaser and putting your own personal preferences and ideals be the wayside for the sake of making others feel good. Some things that I will take out of it and use, but taken as a whole it was too much.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Tri

    great team.. subhanallah, if they're moslems, i'm sure it they would get more bless from Allah, that they can help people be better friends, better parents, better teachers, better students, or even becoming better president.. great team.. subhanallah, if they're moslems, i'm sure it they would get more bless from Allah, that they can help people be better friends, better parents, better teachers, better students, or even becoming better president..

  8. 4 out of 5

    DJ Meunier

    I apparently just really like this guys books. Easy reads, motivational.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Asma

    Listened to this audiobook while making lunch this morning. It gave me a positive start for the day but that's all it did. Although some pieces of advice were realistic, the majority of the suggestions were either obvious or too theoretical. At the end, I discovered that I do not even fully agree with the book's title, because yes I want to learn how to make others feel good about themselves, but that should not be my sole goal in life. Listened to this audiobook while making lunch this morning. It gave me a positive start for the day but that's all it did. Although some pieces of advice were realistic, the majority of the suggestions were either obvious or too theoretical. At the end, I discovered that I do not even fully agree with the book's title, because yes I want to learn how to make others feel good about themselves, but that should not be my sole goal in life.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Kayleigh

    Good Practices Okay Book I truly believe that the practices mentioned in this book will lead to better relationships with the people in your life. I have already started using some and have received positive outcomes from them. My main complaint has more to do with the setup of the book itself. Each chapter is a new skill that can help you win with people. There are 25 of these ways as the title of the book makes clear, but honestly there were more like 15. Many of the chapters were extremely sim Good Practices Okay Book I truly believe that the practices mentioned in this book will lead to better relationships with the people in your life. I have already started using some and have received positive outcomes from them. My main complaint has more to do with the setup of the book itself. Each chapter is a new skill that can help you win with people. There are 25 of these ways as the title of the book makes clear, but honestly there were more like 15. Many of the chapters were extremely similar to the other chapters and should have been combined. Because of this the book was sometimes too repetitive and I found myself wanting to stop reading. My only other complaint is just personal preference but god was mentioned way too much for a book about bettering yourself. I am an atheist and I understand that one of the authors is a pastor and would have been okay with him mentioning his time as a pastor etc... but he incorporated god into some of the ways in which to win with people. For example when finding the skills of others he says to find what god made that person for. This probably isn't a big deal for others but it really disconnected me from the book as a whole and I just wish they would have made it a little bit more geared towards a wider audience.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Tony Rogers Jr.

    Great book ! Many of the strategies I do well and others I clearly need to work on. As I was reading, I found myself reflecting on interactions with people in my life and considering where Ive dropped the ball on these strategies and how I can immediately improve. This self-reflection alone made reading this book a worthwhile experience. I highly recommend this book along with another book written by John titled: Winning with People.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Caitlin Trepp

    A fantastic book by a prolific author. I made a lot of notes while reading this book which is inspiring and also full of practical advice. I am going to start applying what I have learned from this book immediately. It makes sense with what I already know. I may even take some of the notes I made and put them on the wall as reminders. I would definitely check out more by John Maxwell. I am going to lend this book out immediately for others to read as well.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Mark Henkel

    25 Ways to Win with People: How to Make Others Feel Like a Million Bucks is a helpful book, worthy of a rating of 3 of 5 stars. This book appears to me as a quickly- and easily-written follow-up for readers of author John Maxwell’s prior and more comprehensive book, Winning with People (I must add here: I have not read that prior book yet.) To develop this book, John Maxwell teamed up to co-author it with his psychologist friend and author – although some readers will otherwi 25 Ways to Win with People: How to Make Others Feel Like a Million Bucks is a helpful book, worthy of a rating of 3 of 5 stars. This book appears to me as a quickly- and easily-written follow-up for readers of author John Maxwell’s prior and more comprehensive book, Winning with People (I must add here: I have not read that prior book yet.) To develop this book, John Maxwell teamed up to co-author it with his psychologist friend and author – although some readers will otherwise perceive of this as only “another John Maxwell book.” It seemed to me that the reason that the co-authors teamed up was so that Les Parrott could share stories about John Maxwell about which the latter would not be able to persuasively share about himself without coming off as self-celebratory. Although some hyper-critical readers might feel that the structure still does feel possibly self-exalting, I do think that this approach did positively “work” without being self-celebratory. Indeed, I would say that, in seeking to achieve the objective of illustrating while allowing Maxwell to remain even appearing as his seemingly natural humble self, I felt that this co-authoring approach achieved a reasonable success for that objective. Stories do help us learn, and the specifically shared stories that John Maxwell has lived do enlighteningly illustrate the principles being taught. So, I get it, and I would encourage other readers to get it too. The structure of the book is constructed in a quite simple manner: one chapter each of the “25 Ways to Win with People.” The content follows the identical segmentation in each chapter: LES… On Seeing the Practice in Action. JOHN… With a Maxwell Mentoring Moment. LES… On Bringing it Home. Each chapter opens with a famous quotation, and each chapter closes with the following guidance: “To apply John’s teaching to your own life… Forget about: ____________ Ask: ___________________ Do it:___________________ Remember:______________” Les Parrott’s opening segment in each chapter tells the applicable stories that involve John Maxwell as the former had learned from others who know the latter. Les Parrott’s closing segment in each chapter often includes the “studies show” assertion, followed by what usually ends up being each chapter’s only footnote that is bibliographed per chapter. I found the overall structure to be a consistent and helpful approach, leaving readers with the ease of always knowing what to expect. Each of the 25 chapters do certainly provide powerful, positive principles. In a nutshell, the book teaches the true wisdom principle: if you want to win with people, help people win. It is as simple as that – but it provides 25 chapters to address the various individual ways by which you can do that. It took 5 hours and 11 minutes to complete this book as my full read-time (including underlining and margin-noting). I read this book over just three days, from March 6 through March 8, 2021. I am glad to have read it and am now looking forward to later reading the more comprehensive prior book that John Maxwell wrote on this topic ( "Winning with People" ). Most assuredly, I will re-open this book from to time to time in order to scan the nuggets I had underlined. Howbeit, I probably will not re-read this all the way through again, yet I admit that it is possible that I could change my mind later. I currently anticipate that my future scanning of specific chapters from time to time will likely suffice. I settled in on a rating 3 of 5 stars because, as I would generally say that this could be a 4-star book, I just could not bring myself to go above that limit. The “research shows” assertions tend to leave me feeling they are too generalized, although they do provide good bibliographed sources. I accept (and I would encourage other readers to accept) that this book was not written to be resource of highly-source-cited content anyway, so I did not have that expectation (and I encourage likewise for other readers too). Even so, because this feels like a quickly- and easily-written book, I cannot bring myself to rate it as high as other books that were made with more evident effort for which I do feel were worthy of higher ratings. If you are interested in learning how to win with people, though, then I assure you that you will enjoy both reading and having this book in your own personal library too. 25 Ways to Win with People: How to Make Others Feel Like a Million Bucks is a 3-star book.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Irene Gracesiana

    Love to read this book! Simple tips (though it's challenging to do in real situation), but the book gives insights, real stories and experience from the authors, and practical tips can immediately applied! One of my favorite principle: "Who you are is the greatest asset you'll ever posses! Everyone has value and something of value to offer others" 1. Start with yourself 2. Practice 3o second rule --> within 30 seconds of a conversation, say something encouraging to a person 3. Let People know you ne Love to read this book! Simple tips (though it's challenging to do in real situation), but the book gives insights, real stories and experience from the authors, and practical tips can immediately applied! One of my favorite principle: "Who you are is the greatest asset you'll ever posses! Everyone has value and something of value to offer others" 1. Start with yourself 2. Practice 3o second rule --> within 30 seconds of a conversation, say something encouraging to a person 3. Let People know you need them 4. Create a memory 5. Compliment people in front of other people 6. Give others a reputation to uphold 7. Say the right words at the right time 8. Encourage the dreams of others 9. Pass the credit on to others 10. Offer your very best 11. Share a secret with someone 12. Mine the gold of good intentions 13. Keep your eyes off the mirror 14.Do for others what they can't do for themselves 15. Listen with your heart 16. Find the keys to their hearts 17. Be the first to help 18. Add value to people 19. Remember a person's story 20. Tell a good story 21. Give with no string attached 22. Learn your mailman's name 23. Point out people's strength 24. Write notes of encouragement 25. Help people win

  15. 4 out of 5

    Nguyệt Nguyễn

    What we need to understand about Maxwell is that he’s a writer - I know it’s obvious but what I mean is his main skill is WRITING. Also he is a very good observer. Coupled by those 2 skills, Maxwell’s books are usually very insightful, easy to read and at times very inspiring. So if we can accept that we’ll find his books very enjoyable, however if one should want to check out what the hype about his best selling titles, one would be super underwhelmed. This book was different in a sense that it What we need to understand about Maxwell is that he’s a writer - I know it’s obvious but what I mean is his main skill is WRITING. Also he is a very good observer. Coupled by those 2 skills, Maxwell’s books are usually very insightful, easy to read and at times very inspiring. So if we can accept that we’ll find his books very enjoyable, however if one should want to check out what the hype about his best selling titles, one would be super underwhelmed. This book was different in a sense that it talks about how to be a decent human. Not leadership. Not chasing professional success. And at times we all need that healthy dose of reminder about what it means to be decent. The more successful, the more accomplished, the more we need it. It’s that Kind of a book and I enjoyed it greatly. So if you’re thinking of reading it, enjoy. Don’t expect.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Porter Beilfuss

    A motivating read that makes you rethink your communication and relationships with friends, family, coworkers, or even complete strangers. I really liked the specific strategies offered throughout the book, such as "mining the gold of other's intentions" and other step-by-step goals to work towards. I did not like the often repetitive examples and stories based on the same person or their story. I did enjoy the summaries of the main ideas at the end of each chapter, as they worked to tie everyth A motivating read that makes you rethink your communication and relationships with friends, family, coworkers, or even complete strangers. I really liked the specific strategies offered throughout the book, such as "mining the gold of other's intentions" and other step-by-step goals to work towards. I did not like the often repetitive examples and stories based on the same person or their story. I did enjoy the summaries of the main ideas at the end of each chapter, as they worked to tie everything together in a succinct manner. I even wrote all 25 of the summarized "do it" remarks down on a piece of paper to remember (and try to achieve) in the new year. Would definitely recommend to anyone looking to better connect with people in a positive and others>me kind of way.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Chris

    Great little book. Short and sweet with simple, helpful advice. The two-person narration style was a little odd and uneccessary. In each chapter there would be a part from John Maxwell, followed by a part where the co-author would restate and summarize what the main author had just said and share stories about the main author. I think it would have been more effective for all the narration to just come directly from John Maxwell. I listened to the audio version which I found out afterward is abri Great little book. Short and sweet with simple, helpful advice. The two-person narration style was a little odd and uneccessary. In each chapter there would be a part from John Maxwell, followed by a part where the co-author would restate and summarize what the main author had just said and share stories about the main author. I think it would have been more effective for all the narration to just come directly from John Maxwell. I listened to the audio version which I found out afterward is abridged. I would like to read the entire, unabridged version because the audiobook was very light. Overall, great book and wise advice that everyone would benefit from learning and applying.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Troy Dukart

    John Maxwell has always left a lasting impact on me. His books are always inspiring and leave you feeling like a better human being. This book is akin to “How to Win friends & Influence Others,” by Dale Carnegie. A book I treasure dearly. The art of living is learning how to treat others and deal with them. Maxwell gives great examples of this, My favorite one is, “You can’t give someone something you don’t have.” You will always win when you read a John Maxwell book. Do yourself a favor and give th John Maxwell has always left a lasting impact on me. His books are always inspiring and leave you feeling like a better human being. This book is akin to “How to Win friends & Influence Others,” by Dale Carnegie. A book I treasure dearly. The art of living is learning how to treat others and deal with them. Maxwell gives great examples of this, My favorite one is, “You can’t give someone something you don’t have.” You will always win when you read a John Maxwell book. Do yourself a favor and give this book a read.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Liam Polkinghorne

    Great collection of ways to make others feel like a million bucks, but the difficulty lies in the consistent execution. But they can be learned. Encourage others, let them know they're important, give credit to others, give others a reputation to uphold, talk in stories not principles, forget about justice and focus on forgiveness, listen attentively, remember a person's name and their story, have an abundance mindset not a scarcity mindset. Great collection of ways to make others feel like a million bucks, but the difficulty lies in the consistent execution. But they can be learned. Encourage others, let them know they're important, give credit to others, give others a reputation to uphold, talk in stories not principles, forget about justice and focus on forgiveness, listen attentively, remember a person's name and their story, have an abundance mindset not a scarcity mindset.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Davor

    I feel conflicted about this book. On one hand I want to give it a 1-star since it is absolutely the same as other self-help books, and doesn't have any groundbreaking information and it feels more like the author is trying to sell himself, not give you the "25 ways" ( I don't even remember more than 5 of them) On the other hand, it has some useful information, it is a short and easy read. All in all, nothing special really, you can spend your time reading better books. I feel conflicted about this book. On one hand I want to give it a 1-star since it is absolutely the same as other self-help books, and doesn't have any groundbreaking information and it feels more like the author is trying to sell himself, not give you the "25 ways" ( I don't even remember more than 5 of them) On the other hand, it has some useful information, it is a short and easy read. All in all, nothing special really, you can spend your time reading better books.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Chandler

    Major takeaways (whether actually stated in the text or by my own understanding): 1) Start with yourself - no one can give more than they have themselves 2) In the first 30 seconds, add value to a friendship and to people by complimenting or being genuine to people. 3) Trust people and let them know that they are needed in your life, for your goals/dreams and for theirs. 4) We are all connected, and people are valuable.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Ruchika Verma

    Great book which teaches us how to win by helping others win. I really like the following lines of the book along with several other key takeaways: A person can live 40 days without food, 4 days without water, 4 minutes without air, but only 4 seconds without hope. Hope is the key to success. Become a purveyor of hope to help people win. When somebody believes in our ability, it stimulates us and creates an atmosphere in which it becomes easier to win. Keep winning by helping others win.

  23. 5 out of 5

    shivani

    Do it from the heart and genuinely care about people. Abundance mindset not competitive. We rise by helping others with no expectations of anything in return. Smile and don’t waste time on arguments. Don’t be critical, focus on people’s strengths. Remember names, stories and really listen. Don’t focus on getting your points across, listen and help. Be authentically you, right form the heart and remember we all need each other to survive.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Oleksandr

    Seeing others blossom Fantastic book. I found some principle already working in my life. Charisma is a wonderful quality or skill to have in helping others and getting your voice heard. I work with people all the time. I work in protection field and I have to say using this book to help me with people has increased my charisma magnetism. Thank you John Maxwell live reading your books

  25. 5 out of 5

    C. He

    Good ideas but not so original. Remembering people's names, connecting them with others, giving undivided attention when talking to them... All sounds very familiar. But it is a good book in a sense that it puts all these things together and reaffirms the long-held belief of helping people and being connected with them is what makes the world go around. Good ideas but not so original. Remembering people's names, connecting them with others, giving undivided attention when talking to them... All sounds very familiar. But it is a good book in a sense that it puts all these things together and reaffirms the long-held belief of helping people and being connected with them is what makes the world go around.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Chianna

    Easy read with good info! I love how it’s to the point with succinct anecdotes. There is an undercurrent of humility that I like about the teachings in this book. There’s no bible in here but you can tell the author is a very godly man. That impresses me. Maxwell is someone I should have been reading all along!

  27. 5 out of 5

    Katrina Yarbrough

    Real, applicable advice I've read a few of John's books and they never disappoint. Loving others is the full intention of our lives. We find real appreciation and happiness through loving others. This book is a list of ways to make others feel loved, and make some real friends in this life. Real, applicable advice I've read a few of John's books and they never disappoint. Loving others is the full intention of our lives. We find real appreciation and happiness through loving others. This book is a list of ways to make others feel loved, and make some real friends in this life.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Shirley Conley

    . So many good ideas. The book was published in 2005. I wish I had read it then. It is such an encouraging book. It was good to see that my believe that people improve when you play to their strengths instead of pointing to their weaknesses. In the business world, I believe, that too much time is spent of improving weaknesses instead of building stronger strengths

  29. 5 out of 5

    Lowell

    This book was assigned to me for a job. But I thoroughly enjoyed reading it. It's an easy but meaningful read. I guess you can classify it "self help." But it's not like a lot of the drivel out there. This book isn't how to become rich. At its core it's just how to make people feel good about themselves, and how to help them in life. This book was assigned to me for a job. But I thoroughly enjoyed reading it. It's an easy but meaningful read. I guess you can classify it "self help." But it's not like a lot of the drivel out there. This book isn't how to become rich. At its core it's just how to make people feel good about themselves, and how to help them in life.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Riza Kantirakis

    What I particularly love about this book is how John Maxwell paints a clear picture where you the reader can easily place yourself in these scenarios. With such a vivid mental picture, it's easier to apply what's learned from this book and build up stronger relationships in both personal and professional life! What I particularly love about this book is how John Maxwell paints a clear picture where you the reader can easily place yourself in these scenarios. With such a vivid mental picture, it's easier to apply what's learned from this book and build up stronger relationships in both personal and professional life!

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