Ramit Sethi is a personal finance guru and author of the recent, best-selling book “I Will Teach You to Be Rich.” He recently went on Jimmy Fallon’s talk show to discuss his new book with an audience full of skeptics. When asked what he would tell people who said they couldn’t afford college tuition or that it was too expensive for their children, Ramit replied: “It doesn’t matter how much school costs because you’re not paying out your own money; somebody else will pay for it!” I think this response speaks volumes about the American economy in general – we are all guilty at various points in our lives when someone asks us if something is worth spending time (or money) on only after being told by society
Ramit Sethi, a self-made millionaire from age 23 and author of four New York Times bestsellers in the personal finance space, is one to remember for anyone who wants more out of life.
Entrepreneur Ramit Sethi doesn’t believe that knowledge should be limited by race or socioeconomic status. He has taken it upon himself as an advocate for education through public speeches and his writing career spanning over 15 years with four bestselling books under his belt: “I Will Teach You To Be Rich,” “The Ultimate Guide to Personal Finance on Your iPhone” (coauthored), and two others titled “#AskRamit – All Things Digital Advice From America’s Most Popular Entrepreneur* (*According to Google),” which covers topics like email
In his best-selling book, I Will Teach You To Be Rich, Ramit Sethi shares a few ways to go about teaching yourself anything. One of the most important methods is that mastery requires you do one thing at a time and focus on it for long periods of time before moving onto something else – which may seem intuitive but can be difficult in practice. Another method he discusses is using what we know as “twin peaks” or when inspiration hits from two different areas like music theory classes plus your passion for playing guitar so you’re always working towards building knowledge across multiple fields and disciplines simultaneously (rather than sticking with just one).
Ramit’s insights are invaluable because they take some common sense ideas about how to teach oneself