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The Happy Student

The Happy Student

Are you a happy, motivated student? Or do you drag yourself to class every morning? In The Happy Student, Daniel Wong describes the five key steps you need to take in order to become a happy, fulfilled, and successful student. Daniel scored straight A’s all through college and received numerous academic honours and awards, but he didn’t find fulfillment in his achievements until he discovered the five steps. Daniel draws on his personal journey – from unhappy overachiever to happy straight-A student – to guide you through your own transformational process. If you’re a high school or college student who has begun to question what the true purpose of education is, The Happy Student will lead you to the right answer. If you’re a teacher or parent, you’ll find inspirational ideas in The Happy Student to help your students and children become intrinsically motivated.


“You must become purpose-driven rather than performance-driven,” says Daniel. “You must ask the ‘why’ questions before you ask the ‘how’ questions. You must learn how to climb the ladder more effectively, but only after you’ve made sure that the ladder is leaning against the right wall.”


Print publisher: Write Editions

Author: Daniel Wong


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Our Story
Tusitala was born in 2010, with a focus on telling transmedia stories. We’re based in Singapore, perfectly poised to represent the breadth and depth of Asian content available in the region. With the world increasingly looking towards Asian stories, we’re both excited and proud to be where we are!

The name Tusitala harks to an island in Samoa, where author Robert Louis Stevenson spent the last years of his life. The locals of the island fondly nicknamed him Tusitala, which means storyteller. In our work, we embody the essence of a storyteller: using different mediums and techniques to deliver a powerful message to our audiences. Only, we take it a step further by introducing the exciting potential of technology.

Our logo is a kitsune – nine-tailed fox, native to Asian folklore and legend. In Chinese, Japanese and Korean folktales, the kitsune is an enchanted animal – magnetic, intelligent, powerful, and able to take human form. From the complexity of the symbolism, we derive simple principles that we stand for – potency, wisdom and creative rebellion.

(This creativity, we must disclose, often vanishes when determining where we should go for lunch each day)

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