- Library Binding: 251 pages
- Publisher: San Val (1 April 2000)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 1417664312
- ISBN-13: 978-1417664313
- Product Dimensions: 22.4 x 15.2 x 2.5 cm
- Customer Reviews: 239 customer reviews
Rich Dad's Cashflow Quadrant: Rich Dad's Guide to Financial Freedom Library Binding – Import, Apr 2000
There is a newer edition of this item:
Customers who viewed this item also viewed
Customers who bought this item also bought
Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required.
To get the free app, enter mobile phone number.
Review this product
There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.
Book Review= 9/10
This book educates about educating people about benefits of investors & business owners.
It worth investment.
This book proudly stands on the title’s tagline - “Guide to Financial Freedom”.
Please read it only after completing “Rich Dad Poor Dad”, because there are a lot of references from there.
Now here’s the catch. Don’t expect that the book is going to give you list of businesses to get into so that you reach financial freedom. Although, it talks a lot about real estate and other relevant examples, it’s more about the mindset that you need to grasp. Robert always emphasises on financial “LITERACY”, and freedom is a by-product of the degree of literacy you achieve by educating yourself.
Other than that it's worth it
Top international reviews
Rich Dad, Poor Dad is also excellent but I have always found this a more powerful book. Read both.
As a result of the information contained within, and the copious examples, I find myself understanding issues of business and wealth much better than before, and have many lessons to take away to apply in my own work and life.
Each country has its own finance and tax laws so research is key.
I have read some negative comments about Kiyosaki's attitude towards professional and educated people, who are generally held to be the pillars of society. If I had come across his books 15 years ago, when I was an idealistic Oxford graduate, I might have agreed with them. However, my sister is a lawyer and my best friend is a doctor and I have to tell you that in this economic climate they STRUGGLE. Kiyosaki has identified the reality of the US Government's financial policies and its implications for its citizens, and with the fast dismantling of the welfare state and the health service, the UK is rapidly going the same way. To believe that that the old system is still in place or will be in place by the time we reach retirement age is wilful stupidity, unless you are lucky enough to live in Scandanavia. I personally believe people who work in these 'honourable' professions will need to supplement their income with some business, although they're probably too busy with their long hours to think about that. Or you should work in those professions if it is a life calling, but don't think it will buy you financial security.
Kiyosaki is 4th generation Japanese American and has a wealth of wisdom and the zeal to communicate it.
I found it very interesting and eye opener to the financial world
I guess this book is for more open minded people that is willing to learn and make changes to the financial site of your life
I loved this book, I have learned few important points and I will recommend it to anybody
However, there are seven steps outlined to help the would-be wealthy. These are most interesting and practical. By the end of the book I started to feel a lot better, because as a result of his first book I had already made some progress. Worth reading, but be prepared for some glumness.
It forced me to reflect on my current circumstances, which at times felt quite uncomfortable, but it has inspired me to now take action.