Ten Things I Wish I'd Known - Before I Went Out into the Real World (Google eBook)

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Grand Central Publishing, Jun 16, 2000 - Self-Help - 144 pages
22 Reviews
Award-winning broadcast journalist and NBC anchor-woman Maria Shriver reveals the lessons she has learned that have guided her journey as a career woman, wife and mother.
  

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Review: Ten Things I Wish I'd Known Before I Went Out Into the Real World

User Review  - Julie - Goodreads

Some good advice and yet nothing that I haven't heard before in one form or another. Good reminder of things. Read full review

Review: Ten Things I Wish I'd Known Before I Went Out Into the Real World

User Review  - Amy Cordes - Goodreads

Full of wisdom and humor, Ms. Shriver's book is a pleasure to read. Very insightful and a quick, easy read. Read full review

Contents

Copyright Acknowledgments
Introduction
First and Foremost Pinpoint Your Passion
No Job Is Beneath
Who You Work for and with Is As Important As What You
Your Behavior Has Consequences
Be Willing to Fail
Superman Is Dead and May Be Taking Viagra
Children Do Change Your Career
Marriage Is a Hell of a Lot of Hard Work
Dont Expect Anyone Else to Support You Financially
Laughter
Afterword
Copyright

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About the author (2000)

Maria Shriver is a Peabody and Emmy Award-winning journalist and the NYT bestselling author of "Ten Things I Wish I'd Known Before I Went Into the Real World" and the children's books "What's Wrong With Timmy?", "What's Happening to Grandpa?", and "What's Heaven? "In 1983 she became a national reporter at CBS News; she later moved to NBC, where she anchored a variety of news programs and specials as well as covering presidential races and other stories. She lives with her husband, Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger, and their four children in Los Angeles.

The Alzheimer's Association is the leading voluntary health organization in Alzheimer?care, ?support and research.?Their mission is to eliminate Alzheimer's disease through the advancement of research; to provide and enhance care and support for all affected; and to reduce the risk of dementia through the promotion of brain health.

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