The (ever growing) Book List:

1. "Who Moved My Cheese (for Teens), Spencer Johnson, M.D.*

2. "The 7 Habits of Highly Effective Teens, Sean Covey*

3. "How to Win Friends and Influence People", Dale Carnegie**

4. "Quiet Strength", Tony Dungy**

5. "20 Years Too Soon; Prelude to Major League Integrated Baseball", Quincy Trouppe, courtesy Missouri History Museum

6. “It’s Not as Bad as You Think”, Brian S. Wesbury, courtesy, Ben Kirchoff **

​7. "The Financial Professional’s Guide to Communication", Robert L. “Bob” Finder, Jr., courtesy of the Author**

8. "Everyday Leadership", Mariam G. MacGregor**

9. "The 6 Most Important Decisions You'll Ever Make", Sean Covey**

10. "Product Design Office Sketch Books", Fiat Chrysler Automobiles, courtesy of the Automaker

11. "Emotional Intelligence 2.0", Travis Bradbury & Jean Greaves

12. "Freakonomics", Steven D. Levitt & Stephen J. Dubner***

13. "The Big Short", Micheal Lewis***

14. ?

*Distributed during the first Speaker Series meeting (February 2012 w/ Dr. Darrell Gray, II MD)

**Distributed during Leadership and Empowerment Workshops

***Distributed during Junior Finance Club meetings

The Power of Literacy

Books we love, provided by T2S and noted partners to students for permanent inclusion in their own libraries



From the start, along with Leadership and Empowerment, Literacy represents the mission T2S has for providing students growth paths and opportunities that are second to none. For us, Literacy has never meant just comprehending the printed word, that would be too easy, and an epic disservice to our future Leaders. While still having the luxury of time on their side, to be successful, students must quickly educate themselves to read, process and then navigate at speed the unwritten nuances of our overlapping, self-interest driven cultures. If, this art is honed, then any vision of sustainable accomplishment is achievable. Hopefully students will use the works we offer to embrace reasoning and action. "Who Moved My Cheese?" more than a reactionary ask. Change punctuation and the question becomes a subtle but powerfully enlightening statement. Become Who, and Move Cheese.