“The Art of Work: A proven Path to Discovering What You Were Meant to Do”


A life isn’t significant except for it’s impact on other lives.

–Jackie Robinson

I first met Jeff Goins in Michael Hyatt’s blog. He drew my attention right away. I subscribed to his blog because I sensed there was something special about this young man.

When he put together a writing tribe—Tribe Writers—I was of the first to join. I learned a great deal from him but I am mostly grateful to Jeff for inspiring and motivating me to work towards publishing my story.

Having gone through my own life’s long journey, literally and spiritually, I have learned that living love, kindness, and generosity, honor and responsibility is the means that moves the world.

I appreciate Jeff’s maturity and commitment to living with eternal values. I admire him for understanding that his outer purpose can only become reality when it coincides with his inner calling.

After all, these are values I live with–themes that evolve in my own Journey to Ithaca.

Maturity, that is spiritual maturity, leads to living with higher values and ideals. Passion in serving others builds character and blesses not only those we serve but also us, as well as the world.

Jeff passionately touches different people with different needs, all over the world. With his last book, The Art of Work, he uses the lessons life taught him to help his tribe and anyone who would want to grow to their full potential.

Having climbed high enough, he helps other climbers find their own passion and use it not only to succeed and excel but contribute to a better world.

At the end, it does not matter how much we have done for ourselves. It matters how much we have given–what we have done to create a better world.

Jeff’s latest book The Art of Work: A Proven Path to Discovering What You Were Meant to Do is an inspiring guide that offers excellent advice to help readers discover their calling.

A calling is not some carefully crafted plan.

It’s what’s left when the plan goes horribly wrong.

The Art of Work reveals Jeff’s attitude, his giving heart, and the wisdom earned from life’s struggles.

It shows how steps taken with awareness, meaningful connections, practices that lead to skills, and revelations hidden behind failures led him to find his purpose and be in a position to help many individuals and whole communities.

Inspirational quotations add to the points he is making. The stories are touching.

The steps in the Appendix, the Exercises, and the Questions for discussion encourage and further motivate.

The many notes and resources show the depth of research the author did, so as to present to his readers a “Proven Path” that would help them find meaning and purpose in their own life.

The “Art of Work” is an inspiring, uplifting, and motivating  guide.

I passionately recommend it, no matter the path you walk on or the distance you have already traveled.

If you want a life that matters, The Art  of Work is for  you!

It will change your reality and open up infinite possibilities that will fulfill your everyday life and work as you find your calling .

Your calling is not a destination.

It i a journey that doesn’t end until you die.


Check Jeff’s book out at  http://artofworkbook.com and “discover what you were born to do”.


Thank you for coming over!

Wishing you abundant blessings and light on your journey to finding your legacy!

Best regards,




About the Author

Katina Vaselopulos

Originally from Greece, Katina Vaselopulos and her husband, have made their home in Chicago for the past 47 years. Their four children and nine grandchildren offer countless adventures. Katina also enjoys cooking and baking, teaching and learning, reading and writing. Her soon-to-be-published book, Sailing Toward Ithaca, takes the reader on a journey through one year of her life. She invites the readers along, to sail through life’s journey open to all possibilities and to nurture relationships with self, others, and God by striving for self-knowledge and inner growth. Other projects include What Is Cooking in Niles, a cookbook of Greek cuisine, and a thesis, “Dostoyevsky’s Major Novels: Polemics against Liberal Thought,” for which she received high honors at Northeastern University of Illinois.


  1. John Kyriazoglou

    Well said Katina.

  2. John, Nice to see you!
    Thanks for coming over! For always supporting!

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