My new book is in the process of being written. It is called Why Women Rule: The Rise of the Female Warrior.
Those of you inside the wealth warrior movement will know why this book is being written. You may even start to get an idea of whom the book is being written about. Our game-changing webinar on Women and Prosperity with Carolyn Freyer-Jones started the idea.
You can listen to this webinar even if you are not a member of the WW movement simply by emailing our benevolent Director, the brilliant personal development scholar and book publisher Maurice Bassett (find him at: firstname.lastname@example.org.)
If you are a woman you will love this webinar and it will confirm your most optimistic hopes about women and wealth. If you are a man, this webinar may wake you up a little bit to what's happening all around you.
Another clue as to why it is that Women Rule is to be found at Doug McGhee's website: www.thenewmasculineheart.com
Doug writes: "Men are creators and warriors in so many areas in life but it is an extraordinary man who lives from his heart and has surrendered to the machismo archetype while still maintaining incredible power and intimacy."
Another clue is to be found in the heart of Louisa May Alcott.
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My daughter Stephanie gave me a quote in a nice wooden frame as a Christmas present. She bought it while visiting the home/museum of Louisa May Alcott in Boston this year. Alcott is most famous for having written Little Women.
I told her I loved the gift and the quote, and that I would be using it in the Wealth Warrior Movement messages:
"Work is always my Salvation." ~ Louisa May Alcott
I love this quote because it so honors and elevates work. In an age when I am constantly urged to find balance and soft comfort and meditative states of peace and bliss it heartens me to hear her bracing, courageous words.
Really, I do not want balance in my life. I want what she has.
Stephanie then wrote this to me:
You should look into Louisa May Alcott's story. I believe she was a perfect example of a woman warrior:
At age 15, troubled by the poverty that plagued her family, she vowed: "I will do something by and by. Don’t care what, teach, sew, act, write, anything to help the family; and I’ll be rich and famous and happy before I die, see if I won’t!"