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With Winning in Mind: The Mental Management System: An Olympic Champion's Success System

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In the Olympic sport that is most dependent upon effective and precise mental management (rifle shooting), Olympic gold medalist Lanny Bassham proved he was the master. Perhaps no one has thought more and taught more or better distilled the purest essence of controlling our minds to produce the results which we desire in sports or life. -- Turn mental shortcomings into ment In the Olympic sport that is most dependent upon effective and precise mental management (rifle shooting), Olympic gold medalist Lanny Bassham proved he was the master. Perhaps no one has thought more and taught more or better distilled the purest essence of controlling our minds to produce the results which we desire in sports or life. -- Turn mental shortcomings into mental strengths


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In the Olympic sport that is most dependent upon effective and precise mental management (rifle shooting), Olympic gold medalist Lanny Bassham proved he was the master. Perhaps no one has thought more and taught more or better distilled the purest essence of controlling our minds to produce the results which we desire in sports or life. -- Turn mental shortcomings into ment In the Olympic sport that is most dependent upon effective and precise mental management (rifle shooting), Olympic gold medalist Lanny Bassham proved he was the master. Perhaps no one has thought more and taught more or better distilled the purest essence of controlling our minds to produce the results which we desire in sports or life. -- Turn mental shortcomings into mental strengths

30 review for With Winning in Mind: The Mental Management System: An Olympic Champion's Success System

  1. 4 out of 5

    Trung Nguyen Dang

    Great book on the mental management, essentially on the importance of changing the Self Image, to become a better performer, mostly athlete.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Kristy Cooper

    This is a great book for anyone with a competitive nature. Our son is a 16 yr old athlete who wants to achieve his dreams and has the drive to do it. He's not a reader at all. So whenever we were in the car on a road trip, I turned it into an audiobook! There is quite a bit of great info on how to win, how to NOT let the naysayers count and more importantly remind you to stay focused. There are also things to help you along your journey. Hard work pays off and this book is definitely worth the ti This is a great book for anyone with a competitive nature. Our son is a 16 yr old athlete who wants to achieve his dreams and has the drive to do it. He's not a reader at all. So whenever we were in the car on a road trip, I turned it into an audiobook! There is quite a bit of great info on how to win, how to NOT let the naysayers count and more importantly remind you to stay focused. There are also things to help you along your journey. Hard work pays off and this book is definitely worth the time and energy to read.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Acc13

    Short and sweet. Essential mental approach for competition. Lot of overlap with some of his other material (Winning Sporting Clays); but excellent stuff that bears repetition. Clearly written, and his examples keep you engaged. Lessons apply to all competitive sports, and anything that requires consistency and re-invention of the self (life in general). The mental aspects of my game had lagged so much that learning about them precipitated one of the biggest jumps on my learning curve since I started Short and sweet. Essential mental approach for competition. Lot of overlap with some of his other material (Winning Sporting Clays); but excellent stuff that bears repetition. Clearly written, and his examples keep you engaged. Lessons apply to all competitive sports, and anything that requires consistency and re-invention of the self (life in general). The mental aspects of my game had lagged so much that learning about them precipitated one of the biggest jumps on my learning curve since I started learning technique. Highly recommended.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Thebookiemonster

    From previous competitions, I'd already incorporated most of the mental techniques and self-talk addressed in this book. But, this is the closest thing there is to a guidebook on mental attitude for competition and high-pressure situations. I'd recommend this to anyone who competes in anything. Actually, to anyone who wants to not be a wet blanket and take control of their mindset. It's a really fast read, too. From previous competitions, I'd already incorporated most of the mental techniques and self-talk addressed in this book. But, this is the closest thing there is to a guidebook on mental attitude for competition and high-pressure situations. I'd recommend this to anyone who competes in anything. Actually, to anyone who wants to not be a wet blanket and take control of their mindset. It's a really fast read, too.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Haley S

    Really great book about mental management. Although he is an Olympic shooter, his tips and ideas can be used in any part of life. Would definitely recommend!

  6. 4 out of 5

    Imogen Clowes

    It works!!

  7. 5 out of 5

    Rori Rockman

    Prior to this book, I was of the mindset that positive thinking, self affirmations, etc. were a load of crock. I would encounter hopeful and utterly clueless people who would blabber on about “no limits” and “whatever you set your mind to” as they floundered around in their lives with no focus or discipline and getting nothing accomplished. This book changed my mind. Positive reinforcement, I realized, works — but not on its own. The author writes about coupling a positive self-image with discipl Prior to this book, I was of the mindset that positive thinking, self affirmations, etc. were a load of crock. I would encounter hopeful and utterly clueless people who would blabber on about “no limits” and “whatever you set your mind to” as they floundered around in their lives with no focus or discipline and getting nothing accomplished. This book changed my mind. Positive reinforcement, I realized, works — but not on its own. The author writes about coupling a positive self-image with disciplined mental focus and strategic physical training that enables you to acquire the physical skills necessary to succeed. And I started thinking about some of my friends who are legitimate winners on local, regional, national, and even international levels. When we head to competitions or races together, I’ll hear the comment “I’ll probably win,” “I can get on the podium,” and other such statements. But you know the difference? These people know what obstacles to expect. They know the terrain, they know their competition, they know their own strengths and weaknesses, and they have spent the months leading up to the competition training their weaknesses and getting their physical skills and performance where they know it needs to be to win. And, of course, these friends tend to win. That’s what this book teaches you. It teaches you how to believe in yourself, but it also teaches you how to form a strategy and lay the foundation for success. Two of my friends that I train with (an engaged couple) gave me this book as a birthday gift. They knew I’d been struggling in my own training, and that I felt like my mental game was off. After reading this book, I walked into a training session and mastered a skill I had wanted to get for 24 years. I did it by using the skills I learned in this book: visualizing each component of the movement, visualizing myself succeeding, but also knowing that I had all the necessary strength and power and flexibility to perform the movement. This mindset enabled me to go into the training session with confidence and emerge victorious. This is a short book, under 200 pages, but it’s a bit of a long read because if you stop to think about how each chapter applies to your own life and your own goals, it’ll take some time. And it’s 100% worth the read. Favorite quotes: "Instead of setting a goal to win Ben should goal set to make the process of playing well his primary focus." p.12 "Praise good performances, and the good performances will repeat. If praising others becomes your habit, you will soon become surrounded by competent people who love to work with you." p.43 "If you goal set to move up to elite levels this year also ask yourself 'Who do I need to become along with what I need to accomplish for this to happen?'" p.50 "One mistake that many people make is to equate their worth as a person with whether they reach their goals or not." p.50 "An investigation was carried out to evaluate the effect of imagery instructions on a simple motor skill accuracy task (putting a golf ball). Thirty college students were blocked on their putting ability and randomly assigned within blocks to one of three experimental conditions: (a) positive imagery, (b) negative imagery, and (c) control. Subjects in the two imagery conditions were given the identical instructions for imagining the backswing and putting stroke. In the positive imagery group, subjects imagined the ball going into the cup, while the subjects using negative imagery visualized the ball narrowly missing the cup. Subjects in the control group putted without instructions. On each of the six consecutive days, a 10-putt trial was conducted for each subject. There was a significant effect on performance. Analyses showed significant differences among all groups, with positive imagery showing the most improvement, the control group producing less, and the negative imagery resulting in performance deterioration." p.65 "Margaret Murdock rarely talked at all, at least not to me. If she did, it was to compliment other shooters on their performance. I wonder if she knew that every time she praised another shooter, she also improved her own chances of winning?" p.77 "If you have a bad shot do you focus on correcting it instead of getting angry at yourself?" p.78 "A golfer hits a good shot and says, 'Well, I guess I just got lucky that time.' When he hits a bad shot he says, 'Why do I always do that?' His Self-Image shrinks every time he repeats this kind of behavior. A better solution would be to say, 'What do I need to do to make that shot good?' if it is not good or 'That's a good shot. What did I do right?' if it is a good one." p.110 "You divide your year into quarterly sessions. ... During the first quarter of a training year, after you have just finished a needed rest from last season's competitions, evaluate your performance. ... During the second quarter, concentrate on conditioning. ... During the third quarter, you are ready for competition. ... During the fourth quarter, rest and reflect on how the season progressed. ... Do not make the mistake of omitting this step. You may think you can get a jump on your competition by training at this time, but chances are you will weaken yourself in the long run. Also, you need the time away from your sport to reflect on your goals, training methods, and concepts. It is during this period that you establish an outline for your training during the year." p.117 "I know, by referring the Performance Journal of my performers, how often they are practicing, how long the practice lasts, what went on in the training session or competition, what worked and what did not work, what the objective of each session was and if it was accomplished. I know what equipment was used, when a change in equipment occurred and the reason for the chance. I know what the competition results were, what the weather was like on the field and the start time of the event." p.120 "A Performance Journal, by my definition, has no reference to bad shots, bad experiences or poor performances. It is a Performance Journal, not a lack of Performance Journal." p.121 "If you have a problem that you cannot find a solution for, simply state, 'I'm looking for a solution to ...' and then describe the problem. Also, you should write down solutions to problems you learned today in this section. Continued reference to this portion of the Performance Analysis will reduce the chance that you will repeat an error." p.126 "In the Success Analysis section, write down anything you did well during a day of training. When you do this, you improve the probability that you will repeat the success." p.126

  8. 5 out of 5

    Ahnika

    Lanny is the man! He and his family are amazing people. My archery coach lended me this book (which I now have a signed copy of my own, YaY!), it helps you achieve your goals in anything, not just in sports. The Mental Management System is so breathtakingly helpful, it opened my eyes to a positive way to think and act; which then leads to a positive outcome. I am so grateful to Lanny and my coach.......This is a must have for everyone.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Steve Pearson

    Great book. I am a golfer and particularly was interested in how many of the pros Lanny consults are able to maintain focus in pressure situations. I originally wanted to read this book to help me focus better in general. The book gives you practical methods to use to get the things you want from life, sports and non-sports related. Easy to read and the author has lots of credibility as he has been able to achieve Olympic medals and help several professional golfers be successful.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Alex Fontanetta

    Lanny Bassham discusses the other side of athletics: the non-physical, mental aspect. The book is concise and easy to read. He sticks to the application of key mental strategies while giving short examples to support his theories. It is a short, quick read, beneficial for both coaches and athletes.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Steve

    Great approach from sport to life. Hope it will be useful in my training and life goals. Definitely will test it out for my next tournament and personal goals. The main objective is to maintain positive and task oriented attitude. Might not be easy to implement right away but with some work could be very effective.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Kris

    Perhaps the best book I've ever read about how to improve performance, set a goal, and strenthen self-discipline. I read it for help with my tennis game and found that it's relevant for almost any pursuit. Perhaps the best book I've ever read about how to improve performance, set a goal, and strenthen self-discipline. I read it for help with my tennis game and found that it's relevant for almost any pursuit.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Nick

    This stuff really works. The book is so simply written as to be simple-minded, but the method really works. Try it. You'll see. This stuff really works. The book is so simply written as to be simple-minded, but the method really works. Try it. You'll see.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Brad Lasater

    This book completely changed my whole outlook towards my archery 'career'. I have a new way to view success and accomplishments.! This book completely changed my whole outlook towards my archery 'career'. I have a new way to view success and accomplishments.!

  15. 5 out of 5

    Mark

    Enjoyed this great book. Very practical and provided an actual system with which I can achieve my goals.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Carolyn Jussila

    2nd time I've read it. Very useful info- highlights all over it. 2nd time I've read it. Very useful info- highlights all over it.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Taro Yamashita

    This is a book that seems to have been adapted from a PowerPoint presentation. It's basically the script for a registered name system called Mental Management(R) run by the author. He freely admits that he does not have academic background in this material, and it shows. I have read only a handful of books related to this, and it's clear that this guy got to basically the right places, but got there without any formal education. The voice in the book is that of a strong-willed Texan who consider This is a book that seems to have been adapted from a PowerPoint presentation. It's basically the script for a registered name system called Mental Management(R) run by the author. He freely admits that he does not have academic background in this material, and it shows. I have read only a handful of books related to this, and it's clear that this guy got to basically the right places, but got there without any formal education. The voice in the book is that of a strong-willed Texan who considers himself self-made, and inherently RIGHT because he has the results to prove it. That said, what he has discovered ends up aligning pretty well with the other stuff I've read that is more academic. The system itself is nothing terribly revolutionary. It espouses, actually, many of the ideas and things that I do as a coach. The gist of the system is this: focus on the process of improving, not on the outcomes/results, themselves. However, use the desired outcomes as goals to frame the process that you need to embody to achieve that type of success. Here's the system (spoiler alert): There are three aspects to performance: conscious mind, subconscious mind, and self-identity. It's actually a nice break-down, and the part that is different from other books I've read is that it tries to tie these things together. That point in sports commonly referred to as "flow" is what he calls a "triad state." He means it to mean that the conscious mind, subconscious mind, and self-identity are in balance. Self-image is how you perceive yourself -- what is "in your nature" or what is "like you." If it is "like you" to perform well, your subconscious mind works to make you perform well, within the scope of what it can do. The subconscious mind is basically, to borrow the technical terms from other readings, the skills you have acquired and developed as autonomous. The skills you acquire pass through the conscious mind (cognitive to associative to autonomous skill acquisition path). The conscious mind can also throw wrenches in the works by casting doubt or fear so that the subconscious cannot perform. Managing the mental aspects is basically developing the tools to let the conscious mind be involved in building skills (the subconscious mind) and the self-image, but then to get out of the way when you need to use those skills (or at most to provide context for the other parts to operate). The book could be a good introduction to the mental aspects of sport (with easy cross-overs into non-sport endeavors, such as business). I would not recommend it as the ONLY source. If you are a coach, I would direct you to "Coaching the Mental Game" by H.A. Dorfman; if you are an athlete, you might also like Brad Gilbert's "Winning Ugly" (which, like this, seems like it was adapted from a presentation to a book). He ends the book with an anecdote about a firefighter who is able to motivate a woman to save herself by altering the situation for her so that her self-image kicks in. She is afraid of heights, but must traverse a fire ladder to safety. Her self-image invokes the fear, so she declares she would rather burn to death than risk falling to her death. So, the firefighter takes her son, who is already on the safe side of the ladder, back to her, and tells her that to save him, she has to do it. So, she does. That is, the firefighter changes her self-image to the person who will do anything to save her child. Really?! what are the ethical problems here of endangering the son so that the mother will save him? Now, at the end of this whole book, I'm wrapped up in thinking about the ethics of a firefighter endangering the life of a boy in order to motivate the mother to save the boy and herself, rather than on what the book was really about. Terrible way to end a book: utterly distracted.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Brian Johnson

    This book is great. “I am well aware that there are many fine self-improvement books available. Psychologists, motivational speakers, religious leaders and business professionals write them. A competitor writes this one. The Mental Management® System is not based on psychology; instead, it is 100% based on competition. I did my apprenticeship in the arena of Olympic pressure. My credibility is not based on the course I took in college; it’s in my gold medals and the medals of my students. It’s no This book is great. “I am well aware that there are many fine self-improvement books available. Psychologists, motivational speakers, religious leaders and business professionals write them. A competitor writes this one. The Mental Management® System is not based on psychology; instead, it is 100% based on competition. I did my apprenticeship in the arena of Olympic pressure. My credibility is not based on the course I took in college; it’s in my gold medals and the medals of my students. It’s not theory; it’s simply what works. My goal in this book is to share with you the mental techniques that I have discovered and used to win.” ~ Lanny Bassham from With Winning in Mind: The Mental Management System: An Olympic Champion's Success System This is another one of those books that I just happened to stumble upon and I’m glad I did. I picked it up as I was feasting on mental strength training books. It’s *really* (!) good. (Stunningly good, in fact.) Lanny Bassham is a world-class athlete turned mental training coach. He shares his wisdom from the perspective of a guy who has been there and done that in the competitive arena— winning an Olympic gold medal and a ton of other championships. (He’s the third in medal count for the USA for all shooters.) Lanny’s also a great story-teller and a precise teacher. He’s been at this for over four decades and it shows. He created what he calls the Mental Management® System and has trained everyone from PGA golfers and Olympic champions (and teams) to the FBI, Navy SEALs and Miss America contestants. Below are some of my favorite Big Ideas from this book. You can hear more about this book here: 1. Process Is Primary - Did I win? 2. It’s 90% Mental - So give the mental side some love! 3. Mental Management® - What is it? 4. Pressure - It’s normal and good. 5. Your Good Shots - Focus on them! Here’s to making the process primary as we train our minds, rehearse our optimal lives, forge a new self-image and give our greatest gifts in greatest service to the world! I’ve added With Winning in Mind: The Mental Management System: An Olympic Champion's Success System by Lanny Bassham to my collection of PhilosophersNotes. (Which help you change your life, 20-minutes at a time, with the best Big Ideas from 600+ of the best books on Optimizing your life via 6-page PDFs/20-min MP3s on the go!) Get instant (free) access to all 600+ PhilosophersNotes AND all 50 Optimal Living 101 classes AND 1,000+ Optimize +1s as part of our free 2-week trial: http://optimize.me/

  19. 5 out of 5

    Keith Daigneau

    The book "With Winning in Mind" is a great book! The author, Lanny Bassham, is former olympic small bore rifle competitor with 22 individual and team titles, set 4 world records, won a silver medal in 1972, and a gold medal in 1976. Throughout the book, Lanny talks about the mental philosophy of sports or in business through the system called "The Mental Management System". Lanny has helped so many different groups like multiple olympic teams, olympic and world champions, the FBI, the US Secret The book "With Winning in Mind" is a great book! The author, Lanny Bassham, is former olympic small bore rifle competitor with 22 individual and team titles, set 4 world records, won a silver medal in 1972, and a gold medal in 1976. Throughout the book, Lanny talks about the mental philosophy of sports or in business through the system called "The Mental Management System". Lanny has helped so many different groups like multiple olympic teams, olympic and world champions, the FBI, the US Secret Service, and many others. There is so much useful information in the book, I recommend taking notes while reading it. These strategies don't only help sports, they also help for any big event in your life. I have already implemented some of this strategies into the sports I play or big event in my life, I become more confident and perform better under pressure. The author also uses personal events in his life to help display what he is talking about in the book. All in all, I really enjoyed this book, and it helped become more successful in my daily life and in sports.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Richard Angelus

    "Turn mental shortcomings into mental strengths.” This book is a sports philosophy that talks about the mental management system and how it works. This mental management system can be used in sports, businesses and even in daily lives. One reason why I like this book is that Lanny talks about what he felt like an Olympic shooter and how he overcame what was hard for him. Over the course of the book, he teaches all of the things that can help me physically and mentally, like what I should think w "Turn mental shortcomings into mental strengths.” This book is a sports philosophy that talks about the mental management system and how it works. This mental management system can be used in sports, businesses and even in daily lives. One reason why I like this book is that Lanny talks about what he felt like an Olympic shooter and how he overcame what was hard for him. Over the course of the book, he teaches all of the things that can help me physically and mentally, like what I should think when I’m in a competition. I’m not an athlete (of course) but I learned a great deal from this book. It helped me to overcome mental breakdown and show me how to manage my thinking, talking and –even writing like a winner. Overall this book is inspiring! To read my review and chapter-by-chapter summary of Lanny Bassham's With Winning in Mind: The Mental Management System (2012), CLICK HERE: https://www.richardangelus.me/2018/04...

  21. 5 out of 5

    Rydh

    Very good This book was an easy read, being both entertaining and informative. I first heard of the book when a golf commentator mentioned it during a broadcast, saying that he recommended it as a "must read" for any golfer seriously wanting to improve his game. I bought the book for that reason but I now understand that the teachings of Mr Bassham are applicable not only to competitive sporting activities but to the pursuit of improvement in just about any endeavour one can think of. In retrospe Very good This book was an easy read, being both entertaining and informative. I first heard of the book when a golf commentator mentioned it during a broadcast, saying that he recommended it as a "must read" for any golfer seriously wanting to improve his game. I bought the book for that reason but I now understand that the teachings of Mr Bassham are applicable not only to competitive sporting activities but to the pursuit of improvement in just about any endeavour one can think of. In retrospect, much of the advice given by Mr Bassham seems quite obvious, but this is because it makes so much sense. Dale Carnegie said he wrote always about the obvious because people need to be reminded of the obvious again and again and again. Indeed, in its easy-to-read practicality, "With Winning in Mind" reminds me of "How to Win Friends & Influence People".

  22. 5 out of 5

    Phat Nguyen

    What can I say about this book? I read many non-fiction books before, but I never heard about this one. It didn't even stand out on Amazon list after years of publication. I didn't even hear anyone mentioned the name "Lanny Bassham" before... But after reading this book, I can safely put many other self-help books on the shelf for good. This book is the ultimate source that teaches you not only to be good, but also to be great; not only to be a better competitor, but also to be a Champion. And all What can I say about this book? I read many non-fiction books before, but I never heard about this one. It didn't even stand out on Amazon list after years of publication. I didn't even hear anyone mentioned the name "Lanny Bassham" before... But after reading this book, I can safely put many other self-help books on the shelf for good. This book is the ultimate source that teaches you not only to be good, but also to be great; not only to be a better competitor, but also to be a Champion. And all this wisdom comes from someone who won multiple Olympics Gold medals. You will learn WHAT IT TAKES TO BE A CHAMPION, and it's truly mind-blowing (and extremely tough as you would expect). It also touches on the role of Zen in peak performance, which are described in-depth in other great books such as "The Inner Game" series, or "The Mindful Athlete".

  23. 5 out of 5

    Cheron Spiller

    Very much enjoyed reading this book. Lanny Bassham gives a different perspective on how to win the game and yourself. He takes you through the 'Mental Management' program and breaks down the fundamental of how to succeed. This book is based on sports and sport philosophy. Regardless if this book is about sports and how to win in competitions, I recommend this book to students, young adults and teachers as well. Bassham is a very positive coach that inspires his fans and trainees to succeed in com Very much enjoyed reading this book. Lanny Bassham gives a different perspective on how to win the game and yourself. He takes you through the 'Mental Management' program and breaks down the fundamental of how to succeed. This book is based on sports and sport philosophy. Regardless if this book is about sports and how to win in competitions, I recommend this book to students, young adults and teachers as well. Bassham is a very positive coach that inspires his fans and trainees to succeed in competition and life itself.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Peter Parker

    I'd like to think I got a lot out of this book. Essentially it does come down to the change that you're willing to make on yourself but this book goes through the steps to make it happen. The chapters are really easy to read and pretty short which is great when you're wanting to read a bit during lunch break. Would definitely recommend it to others who are looking to take that next step on their journey to self-development. I'd like to think I got a lot out of this book. Essentially it does come down to the change that you're willing to make on yourself but this book goes through the steps to make it happen. The chapters are really easy to read and pretty short which is great when you're wanting to read a bit during lunch break. Would definitely recommend it to others who are looking to take that next step on their journey to self-development.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Stephen Lake

    So much great material here for coaching and developing an elite mental game—and not just in sports. My son’s bowling coach Diandra Asbaty recommended this book: “I read this and 3 months later I won the PWBA Queens title!” I have been applying Bassham’s insights as I have been helping to train my son. First tournament since then: he averaged over 200 for the tournament for the first time ever and took 2nd, his highest tournament finish so far!

  26. 4 out of 5

    Jennifer

    This book is a great read for anyone looking to better their self-image. It may seem like this is a book for athletes only, but trust me, this book will help you in your personal life/ work life/ sports. It has great pieces of information in every chapter. So much so that it inspires you to just write it down and have it around you at all time. This book is great! Please take some time and read this!

  27. 4 out of 5

    Kevin H

    Lanny Bassham provides us with deep insight on the power of the human mind and what a human being can achieve if one puts their mind on a specific task, whatever it may be. Doesn't mean that there's a guarantee that you will succeed at said task (as there are limitations, such as time and other constraints) but a person can try and put more effort (on the mental end of things) to try and accomplish a specific task. All in all, a good read. 4/5. Lanny Bassham provides us with deep insight on the power of the human mind and what a human being can achieve if one puts their mind on a specific task, whatever it may be. Doesn't mean that there's a guarantee that you will succeed at said task (as there are limitations, such as time and other constraints) but a person can try and put more effort (on the mental end of things) to try and accomplish a specific task. All in all, a good read. 4/5.

  28. 4 out of 5

    josh horner

    Wow I can’t tell you to read this book but if you don’t you are missing out. I read this book in one day and could not put it down. I am a former collegiate athlete looking for help in a further endeavor and this book has helped me a lot. Being able to relate to many of the things said in this book has shown me he knows what he is talking about.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Felix de la Montana

    This book is a hidden gem. Judging by the number of rating (under 800 at the time of this writing), few people of younger generations know about this book. As an adult, each of us ponders how to change our habits. Lanny Bassham offers a clear and specific set of tools and strategies to do so. Read it! Follow your dreams!

  30. 5 out of 5

    Jonathan D Corder

    Consistently applicable I was a competitive shooter in the late 80s and early 90s as a junior on the National level. Lannys cassettes helped my performance tremendously through positive reinforcement. They led me to various national awards in service rifle competition. Now decades later I have successfully revisited them to increase my performance as a trader.

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