This book is divided into four parts. I call them the Building Blocks of a Meaningful Life, as I see them. I don't claim they are the only four, they are the ones I want to touch on here. l) Meaningful education. Anyone can say, "I studied this or that and have a Bachelor's, Master's or Doctorate." Don't get me wrong. You can study whatever you want. It is only important if you get meaningful value from it. Meaningful education opens a new world that will help you achieve an objective. Otherwise it is just information, useful or not! 2) Continuous self-improvement. If you do not work to improve all your life, you can become less meaningful, even a has-been. We have a long life to be useful to society, family, and friends. Improvement means taking on new projects, finding new ways to help not only yourself but others. Countless people have done this long after they retired from regular jobs. They volunteered, learned how to write or speak, created countless projects that give meaning to their life far beyond advancing up the corporate ladder or making more money. 3) Updates on stories of success after major setbacks. I first shared many of these stories in my book, Rekindling the American Dream. Now, three years later, we find out what happened since and how each fared. These compelling stories give examples of how you can overcome odds and achieve your dreams by unbridling your American spirit. What's your story? 4) Leadership and mentoring is the fourth building block. While much has been written on leadership, several interesting aspects are unique. I have never seen much dialogue as is heard around the water cooler or at cocktail hour.