Review of “Cracking the Millionaire Code” by Robert Allen and Mark Victor Hansen

Cracking the millionaire code is an enlightening book that gives a totally new perspective on wealth and wealth creation.

Robert Allen and Mark Victor Hansen has come up with a new system to “crack the code” which takes traditional business thinking up to a higher level.

They make a radical difference by bringing spirituality into the picture, and lift the whole idea of wealth creation into something very positive. They also bring in a new concept they call “Give and Give” instead of the traditional “Give and Take”, which is the common in business. “Give and Give” is the opposite of “Take and Take” which is the dark and greedy way of money making that nobody likes.

These guys teach something else, and what makes me buy their ideas is that they teach from their own experience.

The system of cracking the code is revolutionary, and they draw up a 101 day plan to follow.

As with any other self-help book, this one also acquires you to take action, it is not enough to read the book and expect your money problems to solve themselves.

It is a very spiritual book, and if you are open to expand your mind and embrace a new way of thinking, you will have maximum benefits from reading this book.

If you do not consider yourself a spiritual person, and find yourself to be more of a “sceptic” you still find ideas and techniques that are so obviously beneficial, that you will benefit from using them no matter what.

At one point Allen and Hansen “busts” the popular New Age myth, that the only thing you have to do is to open yourself up to receive and everything will just fall into your lap. They put it in very clear words that the process of wealth creation will need you to take action to succeed.

I was so amazed by this book, with all the new ways of looking at business and wealth creation that I finished it in just two days. I plan to read it over and over again, and to follow their system, just because of the feeling I got from reading it. The feeling was: “This book is going to be worth a million”