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دليل الاستثمار للاب الغني

(Rich Dad #3)

4.01  ·  Rating details ·  14,404 ratings  ·  439 reviews
دليل الاستثمار للأب الغنى روبرت تى كيوساكى يرشد إلى ما يستثمر فيه الأثرياء ولا يستثمر فيه أبناء الطبقة الوسطى ويكشف القواعد الأساسية للاستثمار عند الأب الغني، وكيفية الحد من المخاطرة وضوابط الاستثمار العشرة، وطريق تحويل الدخل المكتسب إلى دخل سلبي أو دخل من محافظ استثمارية وكيف يصبح المرء مستثمراً مثالياً، وكيف يحول أفكاره إلى مشروعات تقدر قيمتها بالملايين وأسباب وحيثيات إف ...more
Paperback, 479 pages
Published (first published 2000)
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Chad Warner
Jul 11, 2010 rated it liked it  ·  review of another edition
Recommends it for: investors, entrepreneurs, business owners
Like all Kiyosaki’s books that I’ve read so far (Rich Dad, Poor Dad, Cashflow Quadrant: Rich Dad's Guide to Financial Freedom, Rich Dad's Retire Young, Retire Rich), this one is more about developing the proper mental attitude to become rich, rather than a step-by-step handbook. He opens your eyes to the possibilities of obtaining wealth, gives a few general pointers, then leaves it up to you (and your financial team) to work out the details. His books are more strategic than operational, althou ...more
Peter
Jun 04, 2008 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Much like all of the Rich Dad Roor dad series, this book was good, but not necessarily great. For me, it's a bit too generic and conceptual, and not not quite specific enough. However, there's not too many great alterntives in my opinion so this is still a decent and valid read.

The author does have a tendency to repeat himself in his books, as well as push/advertise for his various other products. I'm not a fan of purchasing a 200 page book and getting 10% advertising.

All in all, while not perfe
...more
Shang Shang
Mar 10, 2013 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
“Investing means different things to different people. In fact, there are different investments for the rich, poor, and middle class. Rich Dad’s Guide to Investing is a long-term guide for anyone who wants to become a rich investor and invest in what the rich invest in. As the title states, it is a ‘guide’ and offers no guarantees... only guidance.” - Robert Kiyosaki
S.Ach
Jul 26, 2020 rated it did not like it  ·  review of another edition
Q: How to piss a socialist/anti-capitalism liberal off?
A: Gift him this book.

This is not only the worst book I have read on investment, but also, one of the worst books I read on ANY subject.

I didn't like the author's most famous "Rich Dad Poor Dad" with reasons listed in my review of the same.
What could one expect from a man who idolizes Donald Trump? ( Yes, I am biased. But, in my defense, I didn't know his adulation till I finished that book)

I had bought this along with the copy of Rich Da
...more
Tan Yi Han
Jun 03, 2012 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
This is a book that aims to change our way of thinking about obtaining money.

Robert Kiyosaki starts out by asking why 90% of the world's fortune lies in the hands of only 10% of the people. What makes this 10% so different that they can dominate the world's wealth?

The main difference, he says, lies in the way we think. The poorer 90% believe in financial security through getting a stable job, working hard and squirrelling the money in the bank. Or if they do invest, they invest without the neces
...more
Carbon
Feb 20, 2017 rated it did not like it  ·  review of another edition
I hated reading this book. Why I didn't just stop reading it, I don't know. As much as this book was easy to read, a "Guide to Investing" it is not. It should be changed to "A guide to becoming a business owner".

That's not why I got the sudden urge to fling this book across my room though. It's because every chapter is written as if it should be the first chapter. Never in my life have I read "This chapter will teach you..." or some variation of that phrase so many times as I have with this book
...more
Xuewei
Jul 18, 2013 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here.
Edgeton
Feb 12, 2011 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
This book continues the RDPD tradition with discussions of financial literacy and investments. However, the book focuses more on the insider point of view: business develop and taking companies public. I just haven't found this information written in such an easy to read format. Even though I'm not yet at this stage in my investment life, I will keep this knowledge tucked away for future use...you never know when you will need it. This entire series is not about 'how to' but rather about financi ...more
vasu kapoor
Sep 19, 2019 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
I think this is like the final book of a trilogy. The Rich dad series has been of the most eye opening series of my life and has truly transformed my thinking.

This book built upon the ideas of previous 2 books and gets technical by the end. If you were paying attention to it, it gave you the secret to financial immortality.

But were you ?
Matt Perrone
After his first book, I think he just started publishing things to get more money. This was pretty basic stuff.
Ryan Dobson
Was not very impressed. The whole rich dad series feels cheap and full of fluff.
Brian
Mar 07, 2013 rated it did not like it  ·  review of another edition
There is no meat to this book. Kiyosaki is a fraud.
Vaishali
May 10, 2014 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: self-improvement
Loaded with practical steps from his Business Triangle. This is the book I've been waiting for, because it contains actual nuggets on dos/don'ts inside the business itself. ...more
Tom Gonzalez
Oct 05, 2007 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Recommends it for: The Economically Challenged
This book opened my eyes to the double standard we allow to exist within America's exclusionary economy.
Class separation exists though our ignorance to the true financial game being played by the wealthy population. In fact, the system is setup to inhibit any advances without insider knowledge. Without the (now seemingly remedial) information presented within, I would have continued my class defining trajectory into medical school, only to be further pigeon holed as a quasi-self employed physic
...more
Amer Ibric
This book was a touching book. This book tells you the reality of life. This book tells a situation and tells the reader why it is either good or bad. This book has a persepective of a rich father and a poor father. This book shows how you can live good with a wealthy or poor family.

This book has many connections. One conection that is in this book is a economic connection. This book is a type of book that you would remember about. This book tells everything that you need to know about your futu
...more
Michael Huang
Sep 08, 2018 rated it did not like it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: blinkisted
“Rich Dad” series is yet another example of the law of getting-rich books which says the key to getting rich is not to read these getting-rich books but to write them. The author allegedly had below average results in his investing activities and really lives on book royalties.

If you really want to invest, read “the intelligent investor”.
Bari
Apr 24, 2016 rated it did not like it  ·  review of another edition
One of the worst books I wasted time on in a while. Literally the whole book is general sentences that are pretty much unless. You will find shit like "you will know you are financially smart when you know the difference between a good investment and a bad investment" you don't say!! Dumbass. This book is 99% repetition of things already mentioned in this book and previous books and 1% original content. I swear to go some sentences are repeated more than 50 times in just a 100 page. The lack of ...more
Richard Kuhn
May 07, 2013 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
This book is the second I've read in the Rich Dad series. I found this one to be just as informative, if not more so than the first book in the series. The author takes you on a journey in understanding what true investments are and how they benefit you. This is not a book on the stock market strategy or stock tips. This book encompasses all investments and I recommend it for anyone. ...more
Mindy
Apr 15, 2020 rated it liked it  ·  review of another edition
This book is about the different types of investors, the different business structure and entity, the 10 investor controls, and the B-I Triangle.

Here's some of my notes:

Don't be an average investor.

The best way to invest is to have your business buy your investments for you.

The rich created investments called businesses.

Learn how to build business and how to analyze a business.

Insurance is a very important product and needs to be considered as part of your financial plan.
It is a safety net or a
...more
Maren
May 28, 2021 rated it did not like it  ·  review of another edition
1.5 stars. Just like the (us) american stereotype: very little knowledge, but very much to say.

Many repititions; I feel like this book could be 50 pages long, if you would exclude the repititions.

The ideas were good, but the actual explanations were very vage. Espacially the end is full of half-truths.

It seems like the main goal of the book is to advertise R. Kiyosakis other books and products.
Andy
Mar 08, 2018 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
Great book full of simple knowledge that forces readers to confront the real issue-that the vast amount of people know very little, if anything, about finances, how they affect us, or how to change them. He puts it into a simple, easy to understand format that helps you to sort yourself out and increases your desire to go looking for more knowledge. You have to take action and put it into play! Thank you again Mr. Kiyosaki for continuing to motivate people to better themselves, thank you!
Stefan Bruun
Jun 13, 2020 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: finance
Mostly about getting the right mindset. A lot of repetition from the other Rich Dad books, but probably still very useful for new investors.
Drew Williams
Jan 25, 2021 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
While a little dated, this book presents ideas and principles that remain relevant.
Joe Vasicek
If your goal is to become a billionaire, this is a fantastic book. For everyone else, it's worth a read, but most of the really useful stuff can be found in Rich Dad, Poor Dad and Cashflow Quadrant. ...more
Nicola De Coppi
May 01, 2019 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Nice reading, my output from the book is: I should start a part-time business.
So the next step will be to select the business to start.
Fantz
Feb 19, 2020 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Some parts better and some parts are not as good as first book, in many chapters throughout the book, too many ideas, phrases are repeated intermittently, and 50% core values of this book are just copies originated from the first one, still worth reading, but not as valuable a book could instill a precious knowledge into someone's mind strikingly as book one. ...more
Julius
Aug 20, 2017 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
The book is not written terribly well (Robert admits that himself). It could have been have the length and contain the same amount of useful information. Nonetheless, the book was somewhat I opening to me in regards to the financial world out there, which is pretty unknown to me. It has certainly inspired me to find out more and question the old idea that a stable job in life is such a good thing.
Malvina
Aug 10, 2018 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: money
Frankly, I didn't enjoy it as much as "Cashflow quadrant", which I read in one breath. However, I'd still regard it as a valuable book in my learning process. It really helped me understand in a deeper level certain topics about the world of money and human psychology, that I hadn't noticed or considered before. ...more
Benjamin Ooi
If you pick up this book to learn about how to invest in the stock market, you cannot be more wrong.

In Robert's perspective, building businesses is the fastest way to be rich when you have little to start with. Unlike the rich who have net worths that allows them to participate in high yield investments, most people don't. In fact, he uses a the 90/10 ratio to signify that around 10% of the population owns 90% of the wealth.

This book is not a step by step guide in teaching you how to build a s
...more
Botty Dimanov
May 27, 2018 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here.
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Cashflow Quadrant...: Guide to investing 1 9 May 16, 2014 09:41AM  

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Kiyosaki is best known for his book Rich Dad, Poor Dad, the #1 New York Times bestseller. Kiyosaki followed with Rich Dad's CASHFLOW Quadrant and Rich Dad's Guide to Investing. ...more

Other books in the series

Rich Dad (1 - 10 of 13 books)
  • Rich Dad, Poor Dad
  • Rich Dad's Cashflow Quadrant: Rich Dad's Guide to Financial Freedom
  • Rich Dad's Rich Kid, Smart Kid: Giving Your Children a Financial Headstart
  • Rich Dad's Retire Young, Retire Rich: How to Get Rich Quickly and Stay Rich Forever!
  • Rich Dad's Success Stories: Real Life Success Stories from Real Life People Who Followed the Rich Dad Lessons
  • Rich Dad's Who Took My Money?: Why Slow Investors Lose and Fast Money Wins!
  • Rich Dad's Guide to Becoming Rich...Without Cutting Up Your Credit Cards
  • Rich Dad Poor Dad for Teens: The Secrets About Money - That You Don't Learn in School!
  • Rich Dad's Before You Quit Your Job: 10 Real-Life Lessons Every Entrepreneur Should Know About Building a Multimillion-Dollar Business
  • The Business School For People Who Like Helping People

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“The person becomes attached to the vehicle and then fails to see all the other investment vehicles and procedures available.” 5 likes
“I think of money only as a medium of exchange. In reality, money by itself has very little value. So as soon as I have money, I want to exchange it for something of real value. The irony is that many people who cling desperately to money spend that money on things of very little value—and that is why they are poor.” 4 likes
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