How to Worry Less About Money

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Pan Macmillan, May 10, 2012 - Self-Help - 160 pages

Break free of your destructive relationship with money, and learn how money can actually make you happy with How to Worry Less About Money.

Our relationship with money is one that lasts a lifetime, yet traditionally books on the subject tend to take one of two routes: a) how to get more, or b) how to deal with less.

John Armstrong turns these approaches upside down, and looks not at money itself, but at how we relate to it and the meaning we attach to it. How does it drive us and frighten us? Can it change the world for the better? And how much do we actually need?

Offering surprisingly helpful new insights and liberating advice, this book will encourage you to redefine your feelings about money, and ultimately enable you to discover what is really important to you in life.

Continue your self-help journey with other titles from The School of Life series: How to Stay Sane, How to Find Fulfilling Work and How to Change the World.



What are Money Worries Really About?
A Good Relationship with Money
When Money is Not Money
How to Strip
What is Money?
Jane Austens Theory of Marriage
Envy as Education
Need versus Want
How Much Money Do I Need?

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About the author (2012)

John Armstrong was until recently Philosopher in Residence at the Melbourne Business School and is Senior Advisor to the Vice-Chancellor of Melbourne University. He is the author of several internationally acclaimed books on art, aesthetics and philosophy, the latest of which, In Search of Civilization, was published in 2009.

The School of Life is a London-based enterprise that is dedicated to the most useful ideas relevant to the dilemmas of everyday life. We consider questions like: How can we fulfil our potential? Can work be inspiring? Why does community matter? Can relationships last a lifetime? We don’t have all the answers, but we will direct you towards a variety of useful ideas – from philosophy to literature, psychology to the visual arts – that are guaranteed to stimulate, provoke, nourish and console.