ROBERT KIYOSAKI: THE CASHFLOW QUADRANT CONCEPT OF ROBERT KIYOSAKI

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ROBERT KIYOSAKI – ROBERT KIYOSAKI: THE CASHFLOW QUADRANT CONCEPT OF ROBERT KIYOSAKI
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In this video, Robert Kiyosaki gives a detailed explanation of the cashflow quadrant. While most people think that acquiring goods like cars, houses and other objects, it’s a representation of how rich they are, Robert explains quite well here that this is far from the truth. In fact, he call these objects as liabilities. the y cost you money instead of generate money for you. That makes the big difference between the poor mentality or mind set and the rich mnd set.

Robert Kiyosaki, a best seller author, wrote the Rich Dad Poor Dad series of motivational books and has created other material published under the Rich Dad brand. Anyone can learn more about financial freedom with this book than from any other source. Rich Dad Poor Dad, by Robert Kiyosaki should be taught at schools around the country.

Robert also teach people about the perfect business of the 21st century: network marketing. Over the last 30 years, network marketing has been developed and now millions of people are using the system to make money and to build their wealth. Robert explains that the cashflow quadrant applied in the correct way could lead you to create your wealth. This knowledge is essential for anyone looking for financial education and financial freedom.

Robert Kiyosaki has written many books:
– If You Want to Be Rich & Happy: Don’t Go to School?: Ensuring Lifetime Security for Yourself and Your Children (1992).
– Rich Dad Poor Dad – What the Rich Teach Their Kids About Money – That the Poor and Middle Class Do Not! (first published in 1997) Warner Business Books.
– Cashflow Quadrant: Rich Dad’s Guide to Financial Freedom (2000).
– Rich Dad’s Guide to Investing: What the Rich Invest in, That the Poor and the Middle Class Do Not! (2000).
– The Business School for People Who Like Helping People (March 2001). ISBN 99922-67-42-9 – endorses multi-level marketing
– Rich Dad’s Rich Kid, Smart Kid: Giving Your Children a Financial Headstart (2001).
– Rich Dad’s Retire Young, Retire Rich (2002).
– Rich Dad’s Prophecy: Why the Biggest Stock Market Crash in History Is Still Coming… and How You Can Prepare Yourself and Profit from It! (2002). Warner Books.
– Rich Dad’s The Business School: For People Who Like Helping People (2003)
– Rich Dad’s Success Stories (2003)
– You Can Choose to be Rich (2003) 12-CD Audio series with three books.
– Rich Dad’s Who Took My Money?: Why Slow Investors Lose and Fast Money Wins! (2004)
– Rich Dad, Poor Dad for Teens: The Secrets About Money – That You Don’t Learn in School! (2004)
– Rich Dad’s Before You Quit Your Job: 10 Real-Life Lessons Every Entrepreneur Should Know About Building a Multimillion-Dollar Business (2005).
– Rich Dad’s Escape from the Rat Race – Comic for children (2005)
– Why We Want You to Be Rich: Two Men, One Message (2006) co-written with Donald J. Trump.
– Rich Dad’s Increase Your Financial IQ: Get Smarter with Your Money (2008).
– Rich Dad’s Conspiracy of the Rich: The 8 New Rules of Money (2009).
– Rich Dad’s Rich Brother Rich Sister (2009) co-written with Emi Kiyosaki
– The Real Book of Real Estate: Real Experts. Real Stories. Real Life. (2010).
– An Unfair Advantage: The Power of Financial Education (2011).
Midas Touch: Why Some Entrepreneurs Get Rich And Why Most Don’t (2011), co-written with Donald J. Trump.
– Why ‘A’ Students Work for ‘C’ Students and Why ‘B’ Students Work for the Government: Rich Dad’s Guide to Financial Education for Parents (2013).
– The Business of the 21st Century (2014), co-written with John Fleming and Kim Kiyosaki.

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When I finished reading this book a month ago, working on this animation ever since, eager to share what is possibly my best video to date(!) I lend Rich Dad, Poor Dad (among others, always one at a time) to my neighbour’s kid. He’s a 14 years old polyglot, who’s so far beyond his years I’m remarkably impressed. I know people in their 40’s who are less accomplished & well-read. I’ve built up quite the library over the past 4 years & I love to share it with people who like to read. I must say, they’re hard to find offline.

Either way this kid consumes books for adults in his 4th language within a week or two, takes notes, thinks about what he’s learned & seeks to discuss the content with me. I don’t pressure him, I don’t force this on him. He wants to learn & he has taught me a thing or two as well. I’m only happy to assist him in his journey. I have no doubt he will be very successful on the money side of things one day, but more importantly he’s happy.

But what’s the point of me saying this, you might ask. I wish I would’ve had someone who did the same for me & if I may, please let me suggest that, not if, but when you see someone who needs a helping hand, offer it to them.

I’m not trying to sound preachy, but please understand, there’s no “millennials”, there’s only individuals. I’m flabbergasted by how older generations have the audacity to fail miserably at parenting by assuming a “I know how to raise my children!”-stubbornness, do close-to-zero to improve the education system & then mouth their judgement as to how things used to be better & how these kids today are x, y & z, but let me stop here. Lots of children today, not to say, most of them aren’t educated, nor raised nearly as well as they could be. There’s no greater joy than teaching someone, who’s willing to learn (you may have to open them up to the idea, by making it more accessible, perhaps with a cartoonish animated summary of a book on personal finance ✌) & seeing them progress along the way.

Please, if you drew value from this video, share it with someone you care about. Thank you! – Nenad (illacertus)

Lesson #1: The Rich Don’t Work for Money
– The concept of fear & desire.
Lesson #2: Learning Financial Literacy
Lesson #3: Mind Your Own Business
Lesson #4: The History and The Power Of Corporation
– The concept of *assets & liabilities* (see Part II)
Lesson #5: The Rich Invent Money
Lesson #6: Work to Learn

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12 Responses to ROBERT KIYOSAKI: THE CASHFLOW QUADRANT CONCEPT OF ROBERT KIYOSAKI

  1. Robert Rainey says:

    Your videos are very inspiring I will probably watch them all. My next book to read is definitely "Rich Dad Poor Dad"

  2. DanyHeatley says:

    When you say "I" were you talking from the POV of Kiyosaki or were you actually offering us insight into your own life?

  3. courageous saif says:

    This book changed my perception of money!!
    thnx for the summary

  4. heinrich dhyanarealms says:

    Cute drawings but these 'change your mentality to get rich books' aren't really going to help you. At the end of the day, even if everybody tomorrow acquired the drive to get rich, very few of them would manage. You need to have brains and use it, and think really hard for yourself about what to do in your life. Even young very intelligent people who work at goldman sachs don't have the cunning mind required to leave and start their own businesses. Some things in life you have to figure out alone.

  5. Practical Psychology says:

    I love this review. I love all of your reviews. Keep up these awesome reviews and you'll have millions of subscribers soon 😀 Thanks, Illacertus <3

  6. AdamF072 says:

    Thank you

  7. Alex Sandalis says:

    Surprised you didn't cover the principles of cash flow in & out of cycling assets and liabilities. Nevertheless the creativity on this one is great, you summoned a new theme theme that was consistent throughout, and relatable to the book. Your neighbors kid sounds like a young genius in the making, you think its his DNA or his parents help fostering his skills?

  8. Efe Efe says:

    Thanks for sharing. This is the first "eye-opening" book I read about money.

  9. Adam Smith says:

    Another great video. Its on my reading list, I wish I was taught this in school, or even by my parents. Keep up the good work, the videos are great, looking forward to more great summaries soon

  10. kanker oetz123 says:

    Lesson #4: The history and power of corporations. I do think you need to watch out to put all your assets under your company and cover it as company expenses. It's a double edged sword because what-if you register your house and all related expenses to your company and your company fails or even worse needs to pay a huge amount of money to somebody like Gawker vs Hulk. You should be able to put your lunch expenses under your company name. But don't do it with important things like house mortgage.

  11. illacertus says:

    Dear Kiyosakis in training (just kidding),

    When I finished reading this book a month ago, working on this animation ever since, eager to share what is possibly my best video to date(!) I lend Rich Dad, Poor Dad (among others, always one at a time) to my neighbour's kid. He's a 14 years old polyglot, who's so far beyond his years I'm remarkably impressed. I know people in their 40's who are less accomplished & well-read. I've built up quite the library over the past 4 years & I love to share it with people who like to read. I must say, they're hard to find offline.

    Either way this kid consumes books for adults in his 4th language within a week or two, takes notes, thinks about what he's learned & seeks to discuss the content with me. I don't pressure him, I don't force this on him. He wants to learn & he has taught me a thing or two as well. I'm only happy to assist him in his journey. I have no doubt he will be very successful on the money side of things one day, but more importantly he's happy.

    But what's the point of me saying this, you might ask. I wish I would've had someone who did the same for me & if I may, please let me suggest that, not if, but when you see someone who needs a helping hand, offer it to them.

    I'm not trying to sound preachy, but please understand, there's no "millennials", there's only individuals. I'm flabbergasted by how older generations have the audacity to fail miserably at parenting, do close-to-zero to improve the education system & then mouth their judgement as to how things used to be better & how these kids today are x, y & z, but let me stop here. Lots of children today, not to say, most of them aren't educated, nor raised nearly as well as they could be. There's no greater joy than teaching someone, who's willing to learn (you may have to open them up to the idea, by making it more accessible, perhaps with a cartoonish animated summary of a book on personal finance ✌) & seeing them progress along the way.

    1:21Lesson #1: The Rich Don’t Work for Money
    – The concept of fear & desire.
    3:15Lesson #2: Learning Financial Literacy
    3:48Lesson #3: Mind Your Own Business
    4:35Lesson #4: The History and The Power Of Corporation
    – The concept of assets & liabilities (see Part II)
    4:56Lesson #5: The Rich Invent Money
    5:50Lesson #6: Work to Learn

    Thank you all & don't forget to check out Part II on assets & liabilities coming soon!
    – Nenad (illacertus)

  12. Zachary Jackson says:

    This is amazing, keep up the great work! Love all the frequent uploads!