Stephen King is one of the most read authors in the world. He is probably not the one who is going to get a Nobel prize in literature, but his books are definitely among those that can be found in the bedrooms. This book is 2in1 – King’s autobiography, but most importantly – a textbook on how to write books. I put it on my “to read” list.

Have you heard of building funnels?… Funnels for online sales! This book promises to be an introduction to it. The author helps readers find their message and then create a mass movement of people who will pay them for that advice. If you want to start a business based on your expertise on whatever you can imagine, you should definitely read it.


  • “Life 3.0: Being Human in the Age of Artificial Intelligence” by Max Tegmark

Stephen Hawking and Bill Gates recommended this book.

How can we grow our prosperity through automation, without leaving people lacking income or purpose? How can we ensure that future AI systems do what we want without crashing, malfunctioning or getting hacked? Should we fear an arms race in lethal autonomous weapons? Will AI help life flourish as never before, or will machines eventually outsmart us at all tasks, and even, perhaps, replace us altogether? Max Tegmark tries to answer these questions. I can’t wait to start reading!


  • “Why We Sleep: Unlocking the Power of Sleep and Dreams” by Matthew Walker, PhD

This book was recommended by one of my favourite bloggers, and I would like to read it or listen to it on Audible (still didn’t decide if it is “too scientific” for Audible).

Walker answers important questions about sleep: how do caffeine and alcohol affect sleep? What really happens during REM sleep? Why do our sleep patterns change across a lifetime? How do common sleep aids affect us and can they do long-term damage? Charting cutting-edge scientific breakthroughs, and synthesizing decades of research and clinical practice, Walker explains how we can harness sleep to improve learning, mood, and energy levels; regulate hormones; prevent cancer, Alzheimer’s, and diabetes; slow the effects of aging; increase longevity; enhance the education and lifespan of our children, and boost the efficiency, success, and productivity of our businesses.


  • “Energy Myths and Realities: Bringing Science to the Energy Policy Debate” by Vaclav Smil

As you probably know, I follow Bill Gates when it comes to my reading list. He and the author of this book share a belief that nuclear power, which can use existing infrastructure while also reducing carbon emissions, will be an important electricity source for decades. I want to read the book to form my own opinion based on scientific research, facts and thoughtful analysis.