"Rommel I Read Your Book" – How to prepare Patton to help your business

Thirty years from now, when you sit around the heater with your grandson on your knee and ask: "What did you do in the Great Second World War," you will not have to say, "Well … I washed away in Louisiana."


Man I love this movie. Like Star Wars and Fight Club, I can quote these movies all day and every day.

Sometimes, when I sit and enjoy a good click, I discover a wonderful solid block or two, and when I saw Patton for um-teeth time, there was one that every businessman needed to hear.

The Baton Movie. General Patton benefits from being highly prepared to take on Rommel and the African Corps. The situation drips dimly because Patton is forced to grab a unit of liquor and form it into a medium-sized fighting machine and has little time to do so.

To add more fuel to the fire, Button stepped up against a fine general. The general who says the greatest historians is the greatest general of all time, The Desert Fox himself Johannes Erwin Eugene Rommel.

Everyone is tense Patton has orders to beat Rommel or they are losing Afrika.

The Tank Company for the Second Army is full of unruly officers, simple soldiers who no longer have the motivation to fight and win.


The second Tank Corp. took huge blows which made them beaten, beaten and shaken by their trust.

Yeah. The things are not rosy in the candy and Patton has to form the unit in ten days to fight Rommel in El Guettar.

So Patton goes to put a raging bull and begins to break his foot in his officers and his ass soldiers to get them to form. And hate him.

Today the punch clock finally meets the Rommel Tanks squad on the battlefield and Patton (the Underdog) beats it!

As Rommel leaves Patton's yard screams, I read your book Rommel.

Why Patton won? How did he win? What's his key to winning on the battlefield?

Huge setting!

Patton did not choose the battle without knowing who his enemy was. Sun Tzu knew this was better than anyone.

"If you know the enemy and know yourself, then you do not need to fear the outcome of a hundred battles, if you know yourself but not the enemy, then you will suffer defeat, if you do not know the enemy or yourself, you will surrender in every battle."

But before the war began, Patton took another step to prepare for the war.

When he was promoted and never became a man who was never satisfied and became "essential" he got the pilot's license, shaved his tanks and devised ways to mobilize his tank section quickly and efficiently.

Preparation is the key.

Preparation is the key to negotiating and closing sales until writing WRITING COPY.

Go fourth and be fantastic.