From the inventor of lateral thinking and bestselling author, an exciting new way to develop your thinking skills, make yourself more interesting and so change your life
People spend a fortune on their bodies, their faces, their hair, their clothes. Cosmetics, plastic surgery, diets, gym membership - everyone's trying to be more attractive. But there's an easier way to become a beautiful person. It doesn't have to be physical. No matter how you look, if you have a mind that's fascinating, creative, exciting - if you're a good thinker - you can be beautiful.
And being attractive doesn't necessarily come from being intelligent or highly-educated. It isn't about having a great personality. It's about using your imagination and expanding your creativity. And it's when talking with people that we make the greatest impact. A person may be physically beautiful, but when speaking to others a dull or ugly or uncreative mind will definitely turn them off.
In clear, practical language, de Bono shows how by applying lateral and parallel thinking skills to your conversation you can improve your mind. By learning how to listen, make a point, and manoeuvre a discussion, you can become creative and more appealing - more beautiful.
The Good Book Guide
“One of the world's greatest thinkers has found a miracle cure for people in search of lasting health and beauty. And it costs no more than the price of a paperback.”
“Edward doesn't just think. He is a one-man global industry, whose work is gospel in government, universities, schools, corporates and even prisons all over the world”
“The master of creative thinking”
Independent on Sunday
“Edward de Bono is a cult figure in developing tricks to sharpen the mind”
“Edward de Bono is a toolmaker, his tools have been fashioned for thinking, to make more of the mind”
“de Bono's work may be the best thing going in the world today”
George Gallup, originator of the Gallup Poll
“The guru of clear thinking”
“Mercifully free of the trite techniques offered by many publications promising to save us from social awkwardness, the book succeeds in doing just that”
Independent on Sunday (Sunday Review)