Best Books For Men to Read in their 20s

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if you are bored or want to read something new that's why we made a list of the best men in their 20s books to read whether you like adventure books or Funny here's something for every guy to read in this year or if you are some one who likes watching instead of reading we have something for you discover our Top Best Movies for Men.



Is it really important to read books


Reading books is really as important as people say. I really didn't realize it when I heard this advice. I just thought, useless, boring old people who don't know what to do in life is also coming and wasting my life and time. I just heard it through one ear and passed it out through the other ear(that's why God gave us two ears *lol*). I'm sorry but I had that attitude. When I was forced to read books other than my academics, I would just read some fifty pages, not knowing what I read, then leave some seven pages, turn over the pages, get bored, yawn, sleeping while reading,passing over to the epilogue and coming back to read some pages. Finally with a war of pages I proudly and successfully finish that book




Will reading books really help me change/improve my life?


Books, especially the good ones, have the power, if you let them, they can change your life in no time, be your guide, serve you and lift you when you need it the most. It’s not wrong when books are often called as men’s best friend.

Today, if I feel that I am something else than I was, it is definitely about the books. At times, books have made me articulate my emotions and channelize my feelings in the best possible way.
Reading changes you as a person. In many of my answers, I have often said, it doesn’t matter whether you read a complete book or not, you can feel the change the moment you start reading. Reading can be associated with anything, be it good books, articles, stories, biographies etc.
Empathy - when we read a story or about a character, at times, we feel connected with it. We are at the receiving end and we empathize with what writer is trying to convey.

1. Confidence - Reading challenges you. There are certain things which we are unaware of. Reading makes us understand and realize that we can be wrong. The poor books might not stir our souls but it is not the same case with books with good messages.

2.Self - knowledge - We never know how strong we are, until the only choice is to be strong. Same applies here as well. We don’t know how much we have gained in life just by reading books till we start analyzing ourselves. In our busy day to day life, we hardly get some time to sit and think about ourselves. Sometimes few words written by the author stirs our souls and the person whom we try to find everywhere in the world, is found inside us.

3.Joy - Reading brings joy and satisfaction to our life. Today we are running out of times. Why would anybody like to read books which don’t bring joy and satisfaction? Instead of reading and investing time on something that disappoints us, it would be advised to invest time wisely and choose the ones which are good for us




What is the best way to read a book?


With your eyes, using your hands/finger to hold the pages/cover, starting at the beginning of the first chapter and ending at the end of the last one. More seriously, I find it best to divide reading by chapters and chapters by paragraphs. Almost everyone can read a few pages in a few minutes so just use some free time you'd have anyway like when you are in the public transportation, waiting somewhere or eating alone. Better reading a book than checking your phone most of the times.




What is your favourite position to read a book?


If you’re a regular reader of Book Riot, it goes without saying that you love to read. But the question is, how do you read? I’m not just talking about the speed with which you plow through your TBR pile or which section of your local library draws your attention as soon as you enter. What I mean is: what physical form does your body prefer to take whenever you “curl up” with a good book?
Reading may take place in the mind, but there’s no denying there’s a physical component to it as well. Whatever reading position you choose is important. If you’re not comfortable, chances are you won’t be reading as long or digesting the story as well. Here are five of the most common reading positions, ranked from best to worst. Which ones do you prefer?

1. SITTING – THE OLD STANDBY Sitting is, despite its recent health concerns, the most common reading position by far. It may not be the most comfortable (that honor goes to supine), but it tops the list due to its endless potential for customization. You can rest one arm on an armrest and hold your book in the other. You can cross your legs and keep your book in your lap. In a really comfy chair, couch, or beanbag, you can slouch slightly, elbows akimbo, and rest your feet on a stool or ottoman. Or, depending on the environment, you can sit and lean back against a favorite tree or person. Just make sure that person is comfortable supporting your weight for the next few hours. Or don’t. What really matters is what’s happening to your characters..




1. Think and Grow Rich

This book will change your life it's written by napoleon hill in this book is about the philosophy of success this book alone made 44 million millionaires napoleon hill maybe you can be the next


2. Less Than Zero - Bret Easton Ellis

A group of narcissistic, moneyed Hollywood spawn spend their time taking drugs, drinking and shagging each other in the back of their Porches. What you wish your youth was like, basically. A tale of unbridled excess and, naturally, subsequent destruction.


3. Me Talk Pretty One Day - David Sedaris

Thought you had it tough? Growing up gay, Greek and with a lisp in North Carolina, USA, Sedaris tells the story of his youth through a series of hilarious essays. Worth it for the pithy one-liners alone.


4. Norwegian Wood - Haruki Murakami

Norwegian Wood is a 1987 novel by Japanese author Haruki Murakami. The novel is a nostalgic story of loss and burgeoning sexuality. It is told from the first-person perspective of Toru Watanabe, who looks back on his days as a college student living in Tokyo


5. Brave New World

if you are looking for adventures Brave New World is the perfect book for you it'S about a searching vision of an unequal, technologically-advanced future where humans are genetically bred, socially indoctrinated, and pharmaceutically anesthetized to passively uphold an authoritarian ruling order–all at the cost of our freedom, full humanity, and perhaps also our souls.

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