Napoleon Hill's Most Controversial Technique
When Napoleon Hill published "Think and Grow Rich" in 1937, it wasn't as critically acclaimed as it is today. But it's since gone on to become one of the most quoted, read and critically acclaimed personal growth books ever.
Yet despite written for an audience that had never heard of things like "meditation", the book contained one technique that was highly controversial.
It is called the "Invisible Counselors Technique". Napoleon Hill claimed that it allowed him to tap into the imaginary minds of anyone living or passed one, to source ideas and inspirations.
Napoleon Hill admits to having spiritual meetings with Jesus, Lincoln, Socrates, Aristotle, Plato, Socrates, Homer, Newton, Burban, Edison and William James, among others.
Hill said "while the meetings of my cabinet may be purely fictional , and the meetings existent only in my own imagination, they have led me into glorious paths of adventure, rekindled an appreciation of true greatness, encouraged creative endeavour, and emboldened the expression of honest thought."
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Circulated by: Lawyer Asad