Manifest $10,000 – A SavvyReview

Manifest $10,000: Learn How to Manifest $10,000 by Using the Law of Attraction and Improving Your Money Mindset

Hardcover: 94 pages

Publisher: Morgan James Publishing (2017)

More than anything, author Cassie Parks loves living a life she loves. Cassie retired at 32 by combining her love for real estate and the Law of Attraction to create financial independence. She believes you can create anything you desire, even that dream you’ve been too afraid to admit to having.

When Cassie isn’t writing, speaking, or coaching you can find her traveling the world, sitting on her Denver balcony soaking up the mountain view, or enjoying the company of her friends and family.

For those interested in the mechanics of saving and investing, this isn’t the book for you. Cassie focuses on the Law of Attraction. Summarized, the Law of Attraction (LoA) posits that like attracts like and people tend to get what they focus on. With this book Cassie’s aim is to help readers understand the LoA and guide them through the process of manifesting $10,000 into their lives in the next 90 days.

Why $10,000 as opposed to $15,000 or $20,000? My take is that the dollar amount is not what is relevant … it’s the focus on a specific amount that is important. In other words, as you think about becoming wealthy, you need to narrow your focus. You need to focus on specific dollar amounts and not being wealthy, which is too broad. But of course, if you generate $10,000 (or $15,000 or $20,000 … ) in some given time period that money (and your mindset) will attract more money and over time, you will in fact become wealthy.

Final Thoughts

At 94 pages, spread over seven short chapters, this book can be easily read over the course of a flight or long road trip. Manifest $10,000: Learn How to Manifest 10,000 by Using the Law of Attraction and Improving Your Money Mindset is available in Kindle and paperback formats at Amazon.

Blogger-in-Chief here at RetirementSavvy and author of Sin City Greed, Cream City Hustle and RENDEZVOUS WITH RETIREMENT: A Guide to Getting Fiscally Fit.


  1. Hey James, still popping my head in every once in a while. It is interesting and true. I’ve found that area’s I try to dabble in, but don’t have enough interest in, I can’t focus well enough to make very successful, if successful at all. My mind is telling me I need to move onto something else.
    Financially my goal, my focus, was something like $600,000. Well that’s pretty unattainable in the short run. So I broke it into smaller goals, like $10,000 that I could focus on and attain relatively quickly. I hit that goal, then my next goal was to open an IRA account, then it was to max out my IRA, then max out my work’s retirement account. Just kept building. Now I think I’ll cross $100,000 this year after 3 or 4 years of chipping away. Time to start my next goal which is probably taxable regular investments. But I’m considering something more direct if I can find something I can really focus on. That past entrepreneurial side of me wants to break out with something.

    • Really good to hear from you, my friend. Hopefully you’re well. I’ve long been a big believer in thinking in terms of short- medium- and long-range goals and breaking my goals into smaller chunks. The practice has served me well. “Now I think I’ll cross $100,000 this year after 3 or 4 years of chipping away.” Congratulations, my friend. Years ago, a good friend of mine told me the first $100,000 is the hardest. my own experience has borne that out.

      Thanks for stopping by and sharing your thoughts.

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