- Format: Kindle Edition
- File Size: 5805 KB
- Print Length: 228 pages
- Simultaneous Device Usage: Unlimited
- Publisher: BookBaby; 1 edition (3 January 2018)
- Sold by: Amazon Australia Services, Inc.
- Language: English
- ASIN: B078SX6W8S
- Text-to-Speech: Enabled
- Word Wise: Enabled
- Customer Reviews: 6 customer ratings
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #252,808 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
A Deeper Truth: The New Science of Innovation, Human Choice and Societal Scale Behavior Kindle Edition
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About the Author
Tim Stroh is a curious autodidact and serial entrepreneur with a passion for making a difference. In writing A Deeper Truth, his goal was to contribute in some small way to the boundaries of knowledge and, hopefully, wisdom. Born in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and father of two, he has lived and worked in Europe, Asia, and Australia as well as the United States. In addition to time working with large multi-nationals, he has successfully grown multiple businesses from two-person start-ups to established organizations. He has a passion to contribute, strive for objectivity, and a willingness to think differently.
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It’s a gripping read, an exceptional explanation of societal scale behaviour and decision-making, and what that has to do with innovation success.
And the best bit is he has condensed it all into one phenomenal book - you should have seen how long the first draft was!
Tim Stroh you’ve given us all a great gift through your hard work!
It was an absolute joy and honour to edit such a groundbreaking book 🎉
I came away understanding more about human nature. Very Profound "Invaluable "
Top international reviews
The biggest surprise in this, along with its quick brevity, is the book's humor. Throughout, Stroh offers serious researched commentary, with a constant "smile" to remind us that human behavior, even his own, has always been flawed at best and more often absurd.
In the end, though, his conclusions about groupthink, and of our inclinations to make choices we'd be better off not making,are serious and sobering. Whether we're talking about why people choose lower-quality music-listening devices or elect profoundly unqualified leaders, the greatest need the book exposes is for solutions to all this. We can only hope Stroh continues his quest, and finds some answers that just might save us all.