Book Jacket of the Week: The Front Nine

FrontNineCover

I love this cover. It’s modern and minimalist-inspired and it’s a great reflection of what you’ll find inside the book – golf metaphors and guidance for living a more organized and productive life.

In addition to being an author, Mike Vardy is also the founder of Productivityist – a blog for productivity enthusiasts where he offers advice and encouragement for getting things done. If you’re in need of a little motivation to recharge your life, this is one book that should be on your digital shelf!

Synopsis:

The Front Nine is a a brief and fun read by one of the web’s leading productivity experts, former Lifehack.org Editor-in-Chief, Mike Vardy, to help you get ready, get set, and go forward with your new year anytime you want. Taking elements from the game of golf and applying them to productivity and goal-setting, The Front Nine aims to put you in a position to make a fresh start on a project, a goal, or even a deeper desire, whenever you’re ready.

The Front Nine is a resource that is specific in structure and yet fluid in content in that it is accessible to anyone who has an open mind. You don’t need to be a “productivityist” to wrap your head around it — and you certainly don’t need to be a golfer. You don’t need to use a task management system to make it work for you. All you need is the willingness to want to change and see things through.

“The only golf I play is putt-putt with my kids. But you know what? It doesn’t matter. This book really resonated with me. It made me think about productivity in a productive way. Mike Vardy teaches us to say “Hell yeah!” to projects. So do I recommend this book? Hell yeah!” –A.J. Jacobs, Editor at Large at Esquire magazine and bestselling author of Drop Dead Healthy and The Year of Living Biblically

Where to Buy: Amazon Barnes & Noble | iBookstore | Kobo
Become a part of the Productivityist movement
Join Mike on Twitter

Paul Jarvis

COMING JANUARY 2019

What if the real key to a richer and more fulfilling career was not to create and scale a new start-up, but rather, to be able to work for yourself, determine your own hours, and become a (highly profitable) and sustainable company of one? Suppose the better—and smarter—solution is simply to remain small? This book explains how to do just that. — Forthcoming in 2019 from Houghton Mifflin Harcourt