Best Real Estate Investing Books - recommended by entrepreneurs and professionals

Best Real Estate Investing Books – recommended by entrepreneurs and professionals

Only the best real estate books will teach you the pros and cons of investing in real estate or choosing a career in the field. The honest and factual evidence presented by these titles can help you to understand the ups and downs of investing in the market and what it can mean if you were to hit success.

You’ve likely heard that investing in real estate is a great opportunity, but how are you supposed to know when it’s the right time to delve into the industry?

Real estate investing books are written by professionals who are currently selling homes or who own investment properties themselves. They’ve gone through the trials and tribulations of knowing what an appropriate investment is. Their experience also helps them to know when a property is going to consume all of your funds and not be profitable.

Taking their hardened and experienced advice is what will make a world of difference if you are a potential investor. Our favorite aspect of the best real estate books is that they are brutally honest, assisting you with making the right decisions.

Purchasing an income property isn’t a small task; it requires a lot of patience, funds, and professional assessments. We were able to learn about the prevalence of using the real estate market for cash flow, as well as the most common mistakes investors make when purchasing a rental property.

Even if you’re interested in flipping homes in your area, you’re going to want to diversify your knowledge on what it means to flip without destroying your profit margin. You’ll learn about anything from finding the right contractors to the steps you’ll need to take to put the home back on the market. This point is another reason as to why real estate books are as popular as they are.

If you are a homeowner who is interested in selling your own home to avoid paying real estate fees, these books will prove to be invaluable. Everything that a professional real estate agent will be able to tell you is within the pages so that you can list your home for sale by owner for the highest profits.

From understanding real estate tax to knowing when a potential property is going to tank your budget, the best real estate books should undoubtedly be on your shelf.

 

 

Best Real Estate Books

 

 

The Millionaire Real Estate Investor

The Millionaire Real Estate Investor

It's easy to get fired up by the financial freedom that real estate investing can provide, but it’s harder to take the leap. The Millionaire Real Estate Investor offers some good insights on deconstructing the myths that hold people back from investing.

For example, many assume they can’t start investing in real estate. In reality, industry disruptions like crowdsourcing open the door to commercial real estate success. A site like RealtyMogul crowdsources deals on properties from hotels to storage units for an investment of just a few thousand dollars. You could also consider buying a triplex to live in and rent out the other two units to pay your mortgage. Then use the profits to fund your business in real estate.

Sujan Patel
Co-Founder/Web Profits
Crushing It in Apartments and Commercial Real Estate: How a Small Investor Can Make It Big - Brian Murray

Crushing It in Apartments and Commercial Real Estate: How a Small Investor Can Make It Big – Brian Murray

Need a side hustle to make ends meet? Been thinking about owning, renting or moving some real estate to see if you can turn a profit? If so, then this book is what you need to read to get practical advice, real-life examples of successes and failures and simple, down to earth business strategies.

Bruce Nile
Powerhouse Principles: The Ultimate Blueprint for Real Estate Success

Powerhouse Principles: The Ultimate Blueprint for Real Estate Success

One of the must read books.
Dan Lok
Serial Entrepreneur
Other People's Money: Inside the Housing Crisis and the Demise of the Greatest Real Estate Deal Ever Made

Other People’s Money: Inside the Housing Crisis and the Demise of the Greatest Real Estate Deal Ever Made

Not very far from the truth on the financial services industry though the authors biases come through. Not all correct (in my view), but still worth reading.
Vinod Khosla
Co-Founder/Sun Microsystem
The Greatest Trade Ever: The Behind-the-Scenes Story of How John Paulson Defied Wall Street and Made Financial History

The Greatest Trade Ever: The Behind-the-Scenes Story of How John Paulson Defied Wall Street and Made Financial History

I have lots of books to recommend, but they are not related to my career path. The only one that is remotely related is Peter Thiel’s Zero to One. That said here are books I would recommend.
Fabrice Grinda
Serial Entrepreneur, Investor
Secrets of the Millionaire Mind: Mastering the Inner Game of Wealth

Secrets of the Millionaire Mind: Mastering the Inner Game of Wealth

"Secrets of the Millionaire Mind" by T Harv Eker has also had a radical impact on me in recent years and on my attitude towards money. I find it almost embarrassing to recommend because the ideas are very radical and "woo woo", but if you stick with it, it can change your perspective totally.
Lewis Smith
Entrepreneur & Developer/BodyTracker
50 Great e-Businesses and the Minds Behind Them

50 Great e-Businesses and the Minds Behind Them

There is this great book in Australia called “50 Great e-Businesses and the Minds Behind Them”. It just had these short stories behind some of the websites I knew about, like realestate.com.au which is a big real-estate website in Australia and it talked about how that was founded and how a bunch of other sites were founded.
Yaro Starak
Founder/Entrepreneurs-Journey.com
The Go-Giver: A Little Story About a Powerful Business Idea

The Go-Giver: A Little Story About a Powerful Business Idea

The one I refer people to the most is probably The Go-Giver, which is about being genuinely helpful first without any expectation of reward. I started my first real business for the noble goal of making money, and by luck, it worked out. Afterward I started several others that flopped. Why? They just weren't that helpful. When I read this, it really solidified a shift in thinking to an attitude of creating truly helpful resources and worrying about the money second. And that strategy has been working much better!
Nick Loper
Chief Side Hustler/Side Hustle Nation
Quit Like a Millionaire: No Gimmicks, Luck, or Trust Fund Required

Quit Like a Millionaire: No Gimmicks, Luck, or Trust Fund Required

This book wants you to be rich: in money, in time, and in life. You have come to the right place. Kristy and Bryce take you through the process step by step, with actionable things that you can do no matter what your age, location, background, or education.
J L Collins
Author
The Big Short: Inside the Doomsday Machine

The Big Short: Inside the Doomsday Machine

Michael Lewis's ability to boil down the most complicated subjects is like a magic trick. You can't believe your own eyes. He takes on important issues - from the 2008 Wall Street crash in "The Big Short" to parenting in "Home Game" - and breaks them down to the deepest truths. His combination of an extraordinarily analytical mind and a deep understanding of human nature allows him to weave together data and events to offer a fresh and insightful narrative. Whatever the topic, the result is always compelling and even thrilling. I am in awe of him.
Sheryl Sandberg
COO/Facebook
Am I Being Too Subtle?: Straight Talk From a Business Rebel

Am I Being Too Subtle?: Straight Talk From a Business Rebel

Sam Zell’s autobiography Am I Being Too Subtle? was awesome. I was sent a copy by an editor at Penguin Group who sends me books, presumably that he thinks I’ll like. While this was in my infinite pile of books, I grabbed it randomly last night and polished it off tonight.
Brad Feld
Co-Founder/Foundry Group
Asian Godfathers: Money and Power in Hong Kong and Southeast Asia

Asian Godfathers: Money and Power in Hong Kong and Southeast Asia

I love history and am very curious how South East Asia economies are dominated by only fifty families whose interests range from banking to real estate, shipping to sugar, gambling to lumber etc. It is so amazing to know how all these groups of entrepreneurs overcome both political and economic challenges by turning it into opportunity, grow their business and becoming who they are today.
Erik Cheong
Co-Founder/Park N Parcel
Right on the Money: Doug Casey on Economics, Investing, and the Ways of the Real World with Louis James

Right on the Money: Doug Casey on Economics, Investing, and the Ways of the Real World with Louis James

My list would be (besides the ones I mentioned in answer to the previous question) both business & Fiction/Sci-Fi and ones I personally found helpful to myself. The business books explain just exactly how business, work & investing are in reality & how to think properly & differentiate yourself. On the non-business side, a mix of History & classic fiction to understand people, philosophy to make sense of life and Science fiction to picture what the future could be like (not always utopian).
Marvin Liao
Partner/500 Startups
Pour Your Heart Into It: How Starbucks Built a Company One Cup at a Time

Pour Your Heart Into It: How Starbucks Built a Company One Cup at a Time

I really, really like company biographies. They're just kind of the style of book that I've gotten really into. [...] I've read the Starbucks CEO book.
Jilliene Helman
CEO/Realty Mogul
Meet Me in the Bathroom: Rebirth and Rock and Roll in New York City 2001-2011

Meet Me in the Bathroom: Rebirth and Rock and Roll in New York City 2001-2011

How much you enjoy it will probably depend on your familiarity with the music — I was eighteen and a freshman in college when I saw The Strokes in Newport, KY, in 2001, so it made me pretty danged nostalgic.
Austin Kleon
Artist & Bestselling Author
A Random Walk down Wall Street: The Time-tested Strategy for Successful Investing

A Random Walk down Wall Street: The Time-tested Strategy for Successful Investing

If you want to get into stock trading or in case you want to become an investor, then I definitely would recommend to read the book I already mentioned and in addition: A Random Walk Down Wall Street by Burton Malkiel.
Michael Hebenstreit
Founder/MH Themes
Remote: Office Not Required

Remote: Office Not Required

Today is World Book Day, a wonderful opportunity to address this #ChallengeRichard sent in by Mike Gonzalez of New Jersey: Make a list of your top 65 books to read in a lifetime.
Richard Branson
Founder/Virgin Group
The Restaurant Manager's Handbook

The Restaurant Manager’s Handbook

This is the bible for starting and running a restaurant. I recommend you get the printed version and the Kindle version. Use the Kindle version for quick reference and the printed version for study.

Chuck Rogers
Owner/Chuck Rogers Consulting
Fast Food Nation: The Dark Side of the All-American Meal

Fast Food Nation: The Dark Side of the All-American Meal

Today is World Book Day, a wonderful opportunity to address this #ChallengeRichard sent in by Mike Gonzalez of New Jersey: Make a list of your top 65 books to read in a lifetime.
Richard Branson
Founder/Virgin Group
Breakpoint: Why the Web Will Implode, Search Will Be Obsolete, and Everything Else You Need to Know About Technology Is in Your Brain

Breakpoint: Why the Web Will Implode, Search Will Be Obsolete, and Everything Else You Need to Know About Technology Is in Your Brain

Stibel, a brain scientist, uses biology to warn of the inevitable breaking point of all networks, including social networks and the network of networks--the Internet. However, the wave of new technologies on the horizon will show us the way forward and bring competitive advantage to the businesses that understand the nature of networks.
Michael Dell
CEO/Dell
Total Recall

Total Recall

Schwarzenegger's autobiography is, first and foremost, a really really great rags-to-riches story. But it's true. And it's surprising: he didn't make his first million dollars by acting. And it's inspiring: he goes a little into how one should think, when pursuing a particular goal. And, lastly, it's very well written. It'll completely redefine your idea of the man. And it may give you a glimpse into how you might better sculpt your idea of you.

Gabriel Coarnă
Founder/Readable
Start Late, Finish Rich: A No-Fail Plan for Achieving Financial Freedom at Any Age

Start Late, Finish Rich: A No-Fail Plan for Achieving Financial Freedom at Any Age

I read a David Bach book that was given to me by my mother when I was a teenager. It was about personal finance and I remember reading it and promising myself I would be responsible with money moving forwards. That promise has been extremely valuable to me on my path in business.
John Hall
CEO & Co-Founder/Influence & Co
The Encyclopedia Of Restaurant Training: A Complete Ready-to-Use Training Program for All Positions in the Food Service Industry

The Encyclopedia Of Restaurant Training: A Complete Ready-to-Use Training Program for All Positions in the Food Service Industry

This is the companion to my #1 selection. This will really help you give your employees the proper training they need. But remember, not all of the training recommended here may apply to either your establishment or the way you intend to do business. So I wouldn't take this as gospel as much as my #1.
Chuck Rogers
Owner/Chuck Rogers Consulting
Freakonomics: A Rogue Economist Explores the Hidden Side of Everything

Freakonomics: A Rogue Economist Explores the Hidden Side of Everything

I'd recommend reading anything that helps develop your ability to understand and solve a problem. Triaging issues by importance and properly identifying their causes is critical in almost every aspect of business. Without that, you can easily spend a lot of time on the wrong problem, or an ineffective solution, and your time is, more or less, your most valuable commodity. So I'd suggest books like A Certain Ambiguity by Gaurav Suri and Hartosh Singh Bal, or Freakonomics by Stephen Levitt‎ and Stephen Dubner - books which will explore different ways of delving into problems and understanding their impact.
Dave Child
Founder/Readable.io
Hatching Twitter: A True Story of Money, Power, Friendship, and Betrayal

Hatching Twitter: A True Story of Money, Power, Friendship, and Betrayal

Like Charlie Munger once said: “I’ve long believed that a certain system - which almost any intelligent person can learn - works way better than the systems most people use [to understand the world]. What you need is a latticework of mental models in your head. And, with that system, things gradually fit together in a way that enhances cognition. Just as multiple factors shape every system, multiple mental models from a variety of disciplines are necessary to understand that system". You can read this book to start building a "latticework of mental models in your head".
Ola Olusoga
Co-founder/Populum
Uncontainable: How Passion, Commitment, and Conscious Capitalism Built a Business Where Everyone Thrives

Uncontainable: How Passion, Commitment, and Conscious Capitalism Built a Business Where Everyone Thrives

There's an amazing book by the Container Store CEO.
Jilliene Helman
CEO/Realty Mogul
The Everything Store: Jeff Bezos and the Age of Amazon

The Everything Store: Jeff Bezos and the Age of Amazon

I really enjoyed Brad Stone's The Everything Store: Jeff Bezos and the Age of Amazon. Anyone who wants to better understand the dynamics of disruption or just gain a better understanding of the website we've come to love, must read this book.

Shane Parrish
Founder/Syrus Partners
Property Magic: How to Buy Property Using Other People's Time, Money and Experience

Property Magic: How to Buy Property Using Other People’s Time, Money and Experience

Question: What five books would you recommend to young people interested in your career path & why?

Answer: "The Property Apprentice" and "Property Magic" by Simon Zutschi

Jochen Siepmann
Property Investing Mentor & Author
American Eden: David Hosack, Botany, and Medicine in the Garden of the Early Republic

American Eden: David Hosack, Botany, and Medicine in the Garden of the Early Republic

Lucky is the biographer who can resurrect a forgotten figure and retrieve a major reputation lost to the passage of time. In this captivating and intensely readable book, Victoria Johnson rescues the remarkable life of Dr. David Hosack, physician and botanist extraordinaire and a towering benefactor of New York and the early republic. A welcome achievement.

Ron Chernow
Author
Do More Faster: TechStars Lessons to Accelerate Your Startup

Do More Faster: TechStars Lessons to Accelerate Your Startup

There is so much great content packed into this book across all aspects of a start: ideas, execution, culture, hiring, firing, fundraising, product, metrics, incorporation, work-life balance. It is a book I can highly recommend if you're interested in or are getting started with a startup. Brad Feld and David Cohen are super smart and have a lot of experience, and it shows. I especially loved the chapter titled "If you want money, ask for advice". It's something I've tried to apply ever since reading the book. I've found that genuinely seeking advice is often more productive and leads to more opportunities than asking for money or a partnership or a sale.
Joel Gascoigne
Co-founder/Buffer
Tools of Titans: The Tactics, Routines, and Habits of Billionaires, Icons, and World-Class Performers

Tools of Titans: The Tactics, Routines, and Habits of Billionaires, Icons, and World-Class Performers

Tools of the Titans by Tim Ferriss has awesome stories from some of the most successful people in the world.

Nick Janetakis
Founder/NickJanetakis.com
Delivering Happiness: A Path to Profits, Passion, and Purpose

Delivering Happiness: A Path to Profits, Passion, and Purpose

I chose this book because it taught me how important it is that your business represents you and that you passionately believe in it. I also learned from it the importance of organizational culture, and that the endpoint of a sale should always be customer's happiness, not the money-product/service exchange.
Robert Hajnal
Founder/Trail Running Academy
The Personal MBA: Master the Art of Business

The Personal MBA: Master the Art of Business

For business, I've read Influence by Robert Cialdini 3 times, and Traction by Gabriel Weinberg twice, so if number of times read indicates favor, then those are it. There are a whole bunch of others, like The Personal MBA by Josh Kaufman, Confession of an Advertising Man by David Ogilvy, The 4 Hour Work Week by Tim Ferriss, and Running Lean by Ash Maurya, that I've also enjoyed and recommend to people.

Ola Olusoga
Co-founder/Populum
From Third World to First: Singapore and the Asian Economic Boom

From Third World to First: Singapore and the Asian Economic Boom

It’s incredible how he almost single-handedly took a third world country and built it into a first-world country in one generation.
Will Shu
Founder/Deliveroo
Start-Up Nation: The Story of Israel's Economic Miracle

Start-Up Nation: The Story of Israel’s Economic Miracle

I thought I might put my money where my mouth is. I keep whining that young people are not in touch with some essential books on advertising that have helped me shape the way I practise my trade today, but I never did anything about it. So I am starting here the ultimate books to read list. I will add to it as I get suggestions and as more good books get written.
Bogdana Butnar
Head of Strategy/Poke
Factfulness: Ten Reasons We're Wrong about the World--and Why Things Are Better Than You Think

Factfulness: Ten Reasons We’re Wrong about the World–and Why Things Are Better Than You Think

This was a breakthrough to me. The framework Hans enunciates is one that took me decades of working in global development to create for myself, and I could have never expressed it in such a clear way. I’m going to try to use this model moving forward.
Bill Gates
Founder/Microsoft
Love Does: Discover a Secretly Incredible Life in an Ordinary World

Love Does: Discover a Secretly Incredible Life in an Ordinary World

Read some wonderful and enlightening books this year. Love Does by Bob Goff and New Power by Jeremy Heimans and Henry Timms are favorites.
Doug McMillon
CEO/Walmart
Lead Yourself First: Inspiring Leadership Through Solitude

Lead Yourself First: Inspiring Leadership Through Solitude

Solitude is the birthplace of clarity and perspective. As a leader, I've experienced this truth and as a researcher I've seen the power that solitude brings to leaders. The tough part is that it takes real courage and discipline to make solitude a practice. In this important book, Ray Kethledge and Mike Erwin show us how it's done and the profound difference it can make in our organizations.
Brene Brown
Author & Researcher
The Black Prince of Florence: The Spectacular Life and Treacherous World of Alessandro de' Medici

The Black Prince of Florence: The Spectacular Life and Treacherous World of Alessandro de’ Medici

Barton's reading list reflects his unique upbringing and background: He was born in Africa, studied in North America, worked in Asia and then moved to London to take on the role of CEO.
Dominic Barton
CEO/McKinsey
Antifragile: Things That Gain from Disorder

Antifragile: Things That Gain from Disorder

Like Charlie Munger once said: “I’ve long believed that a certain system - which almost any intelligent person can learn - works way better than the systems most people use [to understand the world]. What you need is a latticework of mental models in your head. And, with that system, things gradually fit together in a way that enhances cognition. Just as multiple factors shape every system, multiple mental models from a variety of disciplines are necessary to understand that system". You can read this book to start building a "latticework of mental models in your head".
Ola Olusoga
Co-founder/Populum
The Four Pillars of Investing: Lessons for Building a Winning Portfolio

The Four Pillars of Investing: Lessons for Building a Winning Portfolio

Four Pillars has a good methodology for thinking about how to save and invest personally so definitely useful.
Bill Earner
Founder/Connect Ventures
The Discovery of France: A Historical Geography from the Revolution to the First World War

The Discovery of France: A Historical Geography from the Revolution to the First World War

This book has wonderful qualities that I am certain will be picked up by other reviewers. But I would like to add the following. This is the most profound examination of how nationality is enforced on a group of people, with the internal colonization process and the stamping out of idiosyncratic traits. As someone suspicious of government and state control, I was wondering how France did so well in spite of having a big government. This book gave me the answer: it took a long time for the government and the "nation" to penetrate the depth of deep France, "la France profonde". It was not until recently that French was spoken by the majority of the citizens. Schools taught French but it was just like Greek or Latin: people forgot it right after they finished their (short) school life. For a long time France's villages were unreachable.

A great book, a great investigation.

Nassim Nicholas Taleb
Flaneur
Smalltalk Best Practice Patterns

Smalltalk Best Practice Patterns

My favorite book about programming. It’s more than twenty years old now, but it remains as relevant as ever. It captures so many of the patterns I love to dance with when writing beautiful code.
David Heinemeier Hansson
Co-Founder/Basecamp
The New Digital Age: Transforming Nations, Businesses, and Our Lives

The New Digital Age: Transforming Nations, Businesses, and Our Lives

This is the most important—and fascinating—book yet written about how the digital age will affect our world. With vivid examples and brilliant analysis, it shows how the internet and other communications technologies will empower individuals and transform the way nations and businesses operate. How will different societies make tradeoffs involving privacy, freedom, control, security, and the relationship between the physical and virtual worlds? This realistic but deeply optimistic book provides the guideposts. It’s both profoundly wise and wondrously readable.
Walter Isaacson
Author
Selling to the Government: What It Takes to Compete and Win in the World's Largest Market

Selling to the Government: What It Takes to Compete and Win in the World’s Largest Market

If you are selling to government (or hope to), you need to read this book! Actually, don't just read it. Do as Mark suggests: highlight it, mark it up, and use it for reference. It's a keeper.
Ann Handley
CCO/MarketingProfs
The Lean Startup

The Lean Startup

There are quite a few good business books on technology, and I'll list below some I find to be a good starting point. Personally, I like biographies a lot and I mostly read biographies of dead people, because those are the most honest ones. So because the computer age is still very young, there won't be a lot of biographies in my list.
Bogdan Iordache
Co-Founder/How to Web
Academically Adrift: Limited Learning on College Campuses

Academically Adrift: Limited Learning on College Campuses

The most troubling reading I did on vacation was Academically Adrift: Limited Learning on College Campuses, by two sociologists, Richard Arum and Josipa Roksa, who examine the evidence on what college students actually learn. I was surprised how little data there is on this important question. Even more disturbing, the data cited by the authors indicates that students may not learn very much. In their first two years of college, many U.S. college students advance very little in important skills like critical thinking, complex reasoning and writing.

I was really surprised to read that. The data shows that students today spend much less time actually studying, and they take less rigorous courses, most of which don’t require them to do much writing, for example. And yet even so, many students do not complete their degrees. Graduation rates from U.S. colleges are much lower than in many other countries. What’s going on in higher educationis a topic I care a lot about, and I basically agree with the authors’ findings that we have a real problem. I plan to take a deeper dive into this topic with a full review of Academically Adrift, which I’ll post in a few weeks.

Bill Gates
CEO/Microsoft
In the Blink of an Eye: A Perspective on Film Editing

In the Blink of an Eye: A Perspective on Film Editing

A short, brilliant book about film editing that has quite a few lessons for writers, too. (It would make an excellent companion to Sidney Lumet’s Making Movies.) I first read about Murch in Lawrence Weschler’s book about his adventures in astrophysics, Waves Passing In The Night, which I picked randomly off my local library’s New Arrivals shelf.
Austin Kleon
Writer, artist
High Tech Startup: The Complete Handbook for Creating Successful New High Tech Companies

High Tech Startup: The Complete Handbook for Creating Successful New High Tech Companies

High Tech Startup: The Complete Handbook for Creating Successful New High Tech Companies by John L. Nesheim is a bit dated, but because of that, its very revealing as to how investment has changed over the years. I have always felt unease about the trend of “unicorns”, and subscribe more to the approach of being a “cockroach”. This book helped me better understand how to strategize for being a cockroach.
Lucas Morales
Founder & CEO/Zeall.us
Living within Limits: Ecology, Economics, and Population Taboos

Living within Limits: Ecology, Economics, and Population Taboos

It is a summary of the major things Hardin has learned in a lifetime. He is a real thinker. That is a fabulous book [...] I advise you to read it twice (which I did)... because it is the condensed wisdom of a very smart man.
Charlie Munger
Vice Chairman/Berkshire Hathaway
Unlimited Power: The New Science of Personal Achievement

Unlimited Power: The New Science of Personal Achievement

First, a word on career paths. In time, I realised that career paths are like one-way streets. Magic happens in unexplored territories. Plus life is how you choose to live every moment, every day. So today, rather than building a career, I prefer to make lateral moves in life, working with great people and being part of ambitious projects impacting the world. There are a few books that got me here: [...] Tony Robbins "Unlimited Power: The New Science of Personal Achievement".
Cristina Riesen
Founder/We Are Play Lab
The Power of Habit: Why We Do What We Do in Life and Business

The Power of Habit: Why We Do What We Do in Life and Business

Q: What is one must-read book for business leaders?

A: The Power of Habit: Why We Do What We Do in Business and Life by Charles Duhigg.

Cynthia Cleveland
CEO/Broadthink
Rich Dad Poor Dad

Rich Dad Poor Dad

The funny thing is that the books that had the biggest impact (like my Verne’s favourite) are not necessarily the best books, objectively speaking. They were good enough to present a new worldview that I was not aware of. Timing probably was more important than their intrinsic literary qualities. They “managed” to fall into my lap at the right time. Such a book was Robert Kiyosaki’s “Rich Dad Poor Dad”, a mediocre book by my standards of today, but deeply inspirational by the ones from yesterday.

Vladimir Oane
Founder/UberVU