10 Best Self-Help Books by Indian Authors
In today’s world and we are all in need of guidance and help, along with compassion and love. Some of us are looking for ways to be more emotionally stable some want to be financially stable. However, there is one thing that we all seek which is mental peace. Here is a list of the 10 best self-help books by Indian authors. These books will help you to be more self-aware, mature in means of tackling your emotions and relationships, and spiritually enlightened as well.
10 Best Self-Help Books by Indian Authors
- Who Will Cry When You Die? by Robin S. Sharma
- The Seven Spiritual Laws of Success by Deepak Chopra
- Life’s Amazing Secrets by Gaur Gopal Das
- The 5 AM Club by Robin S. Sharma
- The God of Small Things by Arundhati Roy
- Life is What You Make It by Preeti Shenoy
- Do Epic Shit by Ankur Warikoo
- The Monk Who Sold His Ferrari by Robin S. Sharma
- Think like a Monk by Jay Shetty
- The Rudest Book Ever by Shwetabh Gangwar
Who Will Cry When You Die? by Robin S. Sharma
Do you wish to obliterate the emptiness inside you and fill it with a deep sense of peace? Are you hoping that your life will turn out to be both significant and successful? If this then this book with its sense of wisdom is here to help you rise above your present situation in life. The book contains some oddly specific lessons such as, “See Your Troubles as Blessings”, “Live Fully So You Can Die Happy”, and more.
The Seven Spiritual Laws of Success by Deepak Chopra
The Seven Spiritual Laws of Success refines the essence of Deepak Chopra’s teachings and lessons into even seven simple and powerful principles that can easily be applied to build success in all corners of life. Chopra offers a life-changing perspective on the attainment of success: when we truly comprehend the authentic nature and learn to live in peace with the sense of well-being, satisfying relationships, material abundance, and good health.
Life’s Amazing Secrets by Gaur Gopal Das
Gaur Gopal Das will take you on a journey and talks about his insights into the human condition of finding a purpose in life, comprehending how to do better at work, discovering true potential, and more. Das is one of the most sought-after monks and life coaches in the world. This is his debut book and you must let his thoughts influence you positively.
The 5 AM Club by Robin S. Sharma
In this book, Robin Sharma talks about the importance of early rising for positive feelings. Through a fascinating story about two struggling strangers who meet an eccentric tycoon who become their mentor, this book touches on several aspects. How do business titans, geniuses, and the world’s wisest people begin their mornings? A step-by-step method to guard the peaceful hours of daybreak so you have time for self-renewal and personal growth. It includes a neuroscience-based practice that will make it easier for you to rise while others are sleeping, express your creativity, and start the day properly instead of being rushed.
The God of Small Things by Arundhati Roy
1969, Kerala – on the southern part of India, a sky blue Plymouth with chrome tailfins is stranded on the highway amid a Marxist worker’s demonstration. Inside the car are two-egg twins Rahe and Esthappen and thus the story begins. They create a childhood for themselves in the shade of the wreck of their family – a lovely but lonely mother, blind grandmother, radical Marxist beloved uncle, their enemy, and an entomologist’s moth’s ghost. Soon, everything will change in this family.
Life is What You Make It by Preeti Shenoy
This book by Shenoy focuses on a young girl who struggles against all odds. It is set across two cities in India in the early 80s and is an account of all the years that alter Ankita Sharma’s life. She has everything she wants: friends, boys in hot pursuit, and admission into a premier management school for MBA. However, six months later, she finds herself a patient in a psychiatric hospital. How did she get there? Will she be able to recover? She must fight like she never had to get her lost life back.
Do Epic Shit by Ankur Warikoo
Entrepreneur and content creator Ankur Warikoo’s wit and brutal honesty on personal relationships, self-awareness, money, success, and failure have made him India’s top personal brand. In this book, you can find the key ideas that fuelled his journey. Warikoo’s thoughts range from the significance of creating habits for potential success to the foundation of management, from learning empathy to embracing failure.
The Monk Who Sold His Ferrari by Robin S. Sharma
Sharma again offers an inspiring tale to approach living with joy, greater courage, and balance. This story focuses on a lawyer named Julian Mantle. Julian has been forced to confront the spiritual crisis of his anything but a balanced life. He discovers wise, powerful, and practical lessons in this life-altering journey to an ancient culture. It teaches us self-discipline, the development of positive thoughts, the value of time, the nourishment of relationships, and more.
Think like a Monk by Jay Shetty
Shetty in Think Like A Monk draws on his time as a monk to help us show how we can overcome the obstacles to our potential and power. This book will help you comprehend several essential things in life. 1) How to stop overthinking? 2) Why compassion is crucial to success? 3) How you can channel your fear in a good way? 4) Why comparison kills relations? 5) How to learn things from people you meet? 6) Why are you not like your thoughts? 7) How to find your purpose in life? – and more. Jay Shetty is however not born in India and hold citizenship of foreign nation, his parents were from India. That is why he is called as British Indian.
The Rudest Book Ever by Shwetabh Gangwar
In this book, you will find some unfiltered non-sugar coated straight-forward words. Gangwar talks about how to handle rejections of every kind and change your perspective of people so that you don’t feel screwed. He talks about how seeking acceptance kills individuality and how searching for happiness damages us. Some debatable and profound questions such as – why don’t we dwell on what to think rather than how to think? Why society that tries to look at the absolute good and bad is dumb?
Also Read: 10 Best Books for Teenagers You Must Read