Self-made millionaire and judge of the ABC show "Shark Tank" Robert Herjavec still aspires to be better. So he makes sure to keep a few inspiring and educational books on his coffee table.
In fact, the collection of books he's reading right now will "tell you a lot about who I am, who I aspire to be, and who I'm inspired by," Herjavec writes on Facebook.
In Herjavec's words, it's "time to invest in yourself," and, according to the shark, these 6 books are a great way to start.
Mark Sutcliffe is an writer, broadcaster and entrepreneur. He's also an avid runner who has completed more than 20 marathons and in the process raised more than $180,000 for charity.
In his book "Why I Run, " Sutcliffe brings readers along on a journey of overcoming obstacles to fulfill a lifelong goal, one step at a time.
In "Swim with Sharks," businessman and author Harvey Mackay shares what he learned from his own path to success, emphasizing the importance of networking, negotiation and other career tips.
Written by fellow "Shark Tank" judge and self-made millionaire Daymond John, "The Power of Broke " vividly details how John went from financial insecurity to success.
The read includes real-life lessons like what the entrepreneur learned from a $6 million mistake.
In this exciting read, author Misha Glenny, former BBC correspondent and historian, delves deeply into the hidden corners of the internet, exploring the domains of hackers and the expensive war governments are waging against them.
Why do most small businesses fail? Author, executive coach and former publisher Darren Hardy tries to find out.
"Shark Tank" judge and real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran approves: ''Darren Hardy is the real deal!"
According to Corcoran, the book "is chock full of smart nuggets you will put to use right away!''
In this riveting memoir, military hero and former "Dancing with the Stars" contestant Noah Galloway explains how losing his arm and leg in combat compelled him to live life to the fullest.
Herjavec has also published his own book, "You Don't Have to Be a Shark: Creating Your Own Success, " which includes helpful lessons like his tips for asking for a raise and what to consider before making a career change.
Disclosure: CNBC owns the exclusive off-network cable rights to "Shark Tank."