About This Episode
Wouldn’t it be great if you knew how to deal with any situation by looking at similar situations or people who have gone through similar things?
Today my guest is John Vespasian, who is the author of ten books about rational living. His books combine his passion for history, investing, and personal development. The purpose of his work is to draw practical lessons from history and learn from the wisdom accumulated over centuries of human experience. Today he joins us on the show to talk about his newest book, “Undisrupted: How highly-effective people deal with disruptions”.
- How John’s interests turned him into an author of more than 10 books
- Principals based on history that would work even now
- How thinking about the future has changed in the 21st century compared to thousands of years ago that puts us in more risk
- How to go through Disruptions with little risk
- How ‘Going All In’ can be a romantic fantasy that doesn’t work most of the time
and many more lessons……..
Book – Undisrupted: How highly-effective people deal with disruptions
Website – johnvespasian.blogspot.com
About The Guest
John Vespasian is the author of ten books about rational living, including “When everything fails, try this” (2009), “Rationality is the way to happiness” (2009), “The philosophy of builders” (2010), “The 10 principles of rational living” (2012), “Rational living, rational working” (2013), “Consistency: The key to permanent stress relief” (2014), “On becoming unbreakable” (2015), “Thriving in difficult times” (2016), “Sequentiality: The amazing power of finding the right sequence of steps” (2017), and “Undisrupted: How highly-effective people deal with disruptions” (2019). Vespasian has lived in Germany, Italy, France, Spain and The Netherlands. His books combine his passion for history, investing, and personal development, reflecting his philosophy of rational living, productiveness, and respect for the individual. “The purpose of my work is to draw practical lessons from history,” he explains. “If you want to make good decisions, you have to look at the big picture, and learn from the wisdom accumulated in centuries of human experience.”