I’ve written three books:
The Freedom Twenty-Five Lifestyle Guide is a comprehensive guide to kicking ass at life. It is divided into five chapters: Health, Money, Women, Focus, and Purpose. If you have ever struggled in any of these areas, this book will help you take control of your life and start getting what you want.
The 2012 End Of The World Tour is a collection of stories from the three months I spent living in and traveling around Southeast Asia. It is one-half reflections and observations on the young backpackers fleeing the rotting corpse of western civilization, one half sex, drugs and rock and roll.
Trig (coming soon)
Each costs $3.99 and can be purchased and read in a variety of formats: Kindle, PDF, Nook, Apple, even a cot-damn Palm Pilot.
These are great books and you should buy them all right now. But of course, I wrote them, so I would say that, right? A smart guy like you won’t say no to some impartial opinions:
Reviews of The Freedom Twenty-Five Lifestyle Guide
“More importantly, Frost’s book is invaluable not just because of his practical advice but because of the attitude it presents. Notwithstanding his occasional forays into condescension, Frost reinforces an important idea that most self-improvement shysters don’t – self-improvement is a roadmap, not a guided tour. There is no 100 percent foolproof method to becoming rich, getting a six-pack or having women line up to suck your dick. You need to seek out the facts yourself, test them, find out what works for you and what doesn’t. Everyone is different enough that they’ll need to chart their own paths to prosperity.
“Living well is the best revenge” is a tired cliche, but it’s the truth. The manosphere takes heat from all corners – from feminists upset that the PC apple cart is being overturned to Christian “conservatives” eternally seeking out marks for their never-ending con game. The thin red thread connecting these disparate groups of haters is that they are all failures in their personal lives. Oh sure, some of them may be outwardly successful, healthy, wealthy or otherwise. But deep down inside, all of them feel inadequate, even if they won’t admit it. Whether it’s the barren-wombed lawyer termagent who labors eighty hours a week with nothing to look forward to but another drunken one-night stand, or the married eunuch putting himself into an early grave to provide for a wife who hates him and children who don’t respect him, mediocrities can’t stand excellence. Like crabs in a bucket, they’d rather drag down anyone who rises to the top instead of figuring out how to escape themselves.
What gives me satisfaction when these types hate on me and my comrades is not only knowing that I’m healthier, more financially secure and sexually satisfied then them, but knowing that I have one thing they don’t and never will – freedom. While I’m still working on achieving my dreams, unlike the termagent or the eunuch, I don’t have to wait until arthritis sets in to realize them. I’m not tied to my job, my house or my city. I don’t get out of bed every morning dreading the day to come. I don’t work a job I hate to pay off a stream of credit card debts. I don’t put up with disrespectful women out of some misbegotten sense of loyalty to a society that abandoned me long ago. While I’d never say I’m happy (because “happiness” is a fleeting emotion, not a state of being), I can look at myself in the mirror and claim to be fulfilled – something none of my detractors can honestly say.”
“Frost challenges us to cut the bullshit from our lives, escape our mundane existence, and find ourselves. He himself hasn’t found all answers to the questions that were pressing him either, but he is able to share a tremendous amount of insight in this short book. The review is long and detailed, but if you trust my judgment without reading it, or you simply belong to the “tl; dr generation”, I’ll tell you straight away that I highly recommend this book. It may well be the best investment you have made all year long.“
“Firstly, I really liked it. This is something I wish I had when I first started out in the game. It is a cold hard slap in the face to the un-initiated. A call for men to take control of their lives in matters of health, finances, women and purpose. A roadmap to finding what you really want in life. The beginning is poetic, descriptive and powerful. Frost gives insight into why certain investments are valuable and why getting married young is a bad idea. His personal story is encouraging and provoking.“
“Freedom Twenty-Five: A 21st Century Man’s Guide To Life is the most truthful and controversial self-help book that I have ever read.
It is full of specific, sound and practical advice but doesn’t micro-manage every detail of your life.
If you want to know how to eat, how to exercise, where to live, how to educate yourself, which career to choose, how to start a business, how to invest money and what you should expect from your relationships with women then look no further.
I really can’t argue much with what he has written.
I might not rate ETFs as highly as Frost does. I might want more guidance on knowing the difference between grass-fed and non-grass fed beef. But other than that, I got nothing.
He covers all the bases. He pulls no punches. He gives it to you straight and he has his head screwed on better at the age of 26 than I do at 38.
I was particularly impressed with his advice on education, careers and entreprenuership.
This isn’t just a young man’s guide. As a impoverished old fart who has suffered from many bad personal choices over the years, I still derived alot of value from this book.
Readers, I strongly suggest that you buy this book and chart a new course after you have read it.”
“It may be oversimplifying a bit to say that the broader alt-right-o-sphere can also be divided into these categories and that Frost’s book may be the best (and perhaps only one-stop) brief introduction to all five of these topics.‘
“Frost is a good guy, he even sent me a review copy of his new book which launches today, and since I’m apparently not a good enough guy to have taken the time to write a proper long review, I’ll just link to the book here and say that it’s not bad – of course, it’s his first try at a book and not his 999th, but even so, I learned something – which is more than I can say for a lot of other books.”
“If you buy this book and read it (and I certainly recommend it, especially for young men in their teens and early 20′s), whether you agree or disagree with Frost’s premises and proscriptions, one thing is for sure: his book will certainly make you think about things in a new light and perhaps identify patterns and behaviors that you mindlessly engage in. It may make you realize just how many things in your life are nothing more than playing the role of a script that someone or something else has written for you.
Frost is relating to the reader how he realized how much of his existence was going according to this script written for him by the social engineers of our Brave New World Order, and how he decided to rip it up and write his own script.
I’m more than a decade older than Frost. In this respect I envy the time he has gained in comparison to my own epiphany that I had in my mid-30′s. Frost discovered these hard truth’s at an earlier stage in his life, and he quickly realized that life is too short to simply follow the standard script. So he went about acting upon the revelations he gained and put a plan into action to find his own freedom.
BEWARE: Reading this book may give you similar inspiration and cause you to radically alter your life.
If this is the primary goal Frost set out to achieve in writing this book, IMO he succeeded. This book may very well be the wake up call a young man needs to avoid conforming into the typical life of a virtually disconnected, mindless consumer and corporate human resource.
I have a few young men in mind who I think could greatly benefit from reading it, and I shall be giving it to them in the hopes that they too realize that their own freedom and chance at personal fulfillment is in their hands. Take a chance and give it read, you might too.”
“If you’re knee-deep in my blog and others, the information will seem introductory in nature, but for beta males it’s an eye-opening work that will question the choices they’ve made in life, and then put them on the right path. Therefore I recommend it mostly for newbies who have not yet started their self-improvement journey. It will offer a stern wake-up to those who are coasting along and waiting for magic to happen.
This an ambitious work aimed to help men live better lives, and the first that I’ve seen that combines all features of “red pill” thinking into one work. While I think the book could use some more action item specifics, it was a strong effort that will help guys who aren’t yet there. I don’t think authors should be supported merely for self-publishing on their own dime, but Frost should be rewarded for trying to connect the lifestyle dots in this book, something that very few other authors have attempted.”
“Regardless of where you need advice or inspiration, like I said earlier, F25 probably has something in there for you. If even a manosphere red pill vet like me could pick up a thing or two or three, I am sure you will as well. I enjoyed it and learned a lot, and look at the way I live a lot differently since reading it. Highly recommended.“
“In short, the book is mandatory reading for any young man, say 25 or younger. It would save millions of young men billions of hours and billions of dollars in effort, costs, finances and health savings. The book is quite wide in its scope covering finances, health, and courting, the health section I found particularly helpful. However (as with anything in any aspect of life) it may not be terribly beneficial to those over 25 or those who simple developed game and took the red pill of reality early on in their youth. Of course, this is not a criticism because my most recent book is the exact same thing – a book targeted towards youth, not necessarily older people, though older folks would certainly benefit from it.”
Reviews of The 2012 End Of The World Tour
“Initially that is all I was going to write for this review. It is short, passionate, and fitting. However, after the ride this book took me on and the shit I walked away from it with, I feel like I owe Frost a bit more.
Frost’s new book 2012 End of The World Tour is hands down one of the best books I’ve read this year and one of the best pieces of literature I own.
Chronicling a three month journey with old friends through Southeast Asia, the book is filled with hilarious stories, a unhealthy amount of alcohol and one of the most positive views of narcotics you’ll ever see.
Frost isn’t afraid to ask the hard questions of life as he searches for himself on his wild, renegade’s journey to happiness. The book explores the deep bounds of friendship, trust, happiness, love and the overall meaning of life. And though he swims in deep waters, at the end Frost is not afraid to admit that one of the most important lessons learned is that there will always be lessons to learn.
This book will take you on an adventure, make you examine yourself spiritually, evaluate your happiness, hurt with laughter and leave you craving excitement in your own life.
If you want a book that will teach you something and change your perspective on happiness, spirituality, friendship and even acid, you need to grab a copy of Frost’s 2012 End of The World Tour.
It’s as simple as that.”
To which I say: Boo yah! The man’s got taste. And I promise that no handjobs or other valuables were offered or received in exchange for the review, other than the free advance copy.
Foseti thought it was aight:
“The book is well-written and enjoyable. It’s thoughtful but ultimately a bit unsatisfying. If you’re expecting to read this book and think “Frost shouldn’t have quit his job” or “quitting your job and traveling the world is sure to be super deep and meaningful” you’ll be disappointed either way. The truth is that it’s not clear.”
“…if you’re unfamiliar with the thinking behind why someone would do this with their life, you should read this book. The book is well-written and introspective and honest.”
“Frost is honest enough to admit that he’s found . . . nothing, but some good times (and some good stories). It’d be nice to know a little more about what lessons he’s drawn from these findings. I guess we’ll have to wait for the next book.”
My comment in reply to his review is here. Foseti sometimes reminds me of a parallel universe version of myself. Unsurprisingly, most of his thoughts on the book and the perpetual travel phenomenon match my own.
“Frost does an excellent job of making you, the reader, feel like you are there. It’s as if you are right there with him, talking to hairy-legged American traveler bitches or enjoying the view from Angkor Wat temples. The vividness is really what sucks you in, and you find yourself going page to page to find out what will happen next. Heck, even the more mundane travel parts are good reading. I wanted so badly to be there.”
“2012 EOTWT is pretty ambitious book which seeks to answer a lot of deep questions like meaning of life and all that, but doesn’t offer much in the end. He just… moves on. Party’s over. He could have scrapped the ambition and just subtitled it “A Nihilist’s Adventure in SE Asia” and that would have gone over better. I don’t care about any of that stuff, but lots of readers do. Also, Frost’s often gratuitous introspection and monologues annoyed me a little at times as it seemed like somewhat of a ham-handed attempt to get you to think what he is thinking and feel what he is feeling, but I didn’t find that it detracted too much from the book.”
“Overall, I recommend it. I wasn’t looking for Socrates or Aquinas, just some good, solid storytelling, which he delivers in spades. I thoroughly enjoyed the adventure of the second half of the book, and if you like Tucker Max type (or FFY type, if I may) stories, you will, too.”
So there you have it. Three damn fine books, available in any format you can dream of, and priced to own. Buy them, read them, and tell your friends how great they are.