A Fable of Love, Forgiveness, and Following Your Heart


By Kamal Ravikant

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From the author of the bestsellers Love Yourself Like Your Life Depends on It and Live Your Truth comes Rebirth, an inspiring novel about the magic that happens when you learn to follow your heart.

After the death of his estranged father, Amit takes his parent’s ashes to the Ganges to fulfill a deathbed promise. Instead of returning home, he wanders, his pain and grief leaving him confused about his future. Almost broke, unsure about his direction in life, and running from memories, he is led by fate to the Camino de Santiago, an ancient 550-mile pilgrimage route across northern Spain.

Amit meets a variety of travelers on his journey. Some are lost and searching for answers. Others are doing their best to leave the past behind. And there are a few who walk to celebrate life. All have stories and lessons to share.

Once a reluctant pilgrim, Amit realizes he cannot stop until he completes the journey. As a traveler tells him, “Once you start walking the Camino, the Camino becomes a part of you.” With each step Amit is challenged to confront his fear of following in the footsteps of his father, the loss of a woman he may love after all, and the reality of an uncertain future.

His month-long pilgrimage forces Amit to face life’s big questions, and causes him to grow and embrace a new sense of purpose and being.

Based on the author’s experience of walking the legendary Camino de Santiago, and told in the tradition of Paulo Coelho and Mitch Albom, Rebirth is a beautiful fable about forgiveness, synchronicity, and the unexpected adventures that reveal who we are.


Author's Note

Although a work of fiction, Rebirth is based on my experience of the Camino de Santiago. The Camino is timeless. Regardless of which century you walk it, the core experience remains unchanged. Therefore, I've kept any mention of current technology to a minimum.

I wish you all the magic this journey gave me.


The Monastery

The bus to the monastery leaves in the afternoon. I sit behind the rear door and gaze out the window as the road curves through hills covered with beech forests. Schoolchildren get off at each stop and run into houses with white walls, sloping red-tiled roofs, and black wrought-iron balconies crammed with flowerpots. Soon, the villages grow sparse and the bus is almost empty.

I try writing in my journal but can't concentrate. I pull out a map, spread it open on my lap, and trace the pilgrim route with a pen. The line starts in Roncesvalles, at a monastery near the French-Spanish border along the Pyrenees, then runs west for long stretches through open country dotted with small towns and occasionally through cities with names like Pamplona, Estella, Logroño, Burgos, León, and finally, Santiago de Compostela. It's about 780 kilometers long. Over five hundred miles. Much longer than my Italian friend's guess.

Am I crazy? I try remembering the last three months but the images blur: mountains, rivers, ashes. I'm not sure it meant anything at all. Now an eleventh-century pilgrim route in Spain.

"A pilgrimage?" I say, shaking my head. I almost want to laugh.

It is based on the story of Saint James, one of Christ's apostles, known in Spanish as Santiago, who was beheaded by King Herod and buried by his disciples in northwest Spain. The tomb was forgotten for centuries until a hermit shepherd followed a star in the night sky and discovered it. The place became known as Compostela, "field of stars."

The bus hits a bump, jolting me against the window. The sun is hidden by the hills, and past the initial line of trees, the woods are dark. The road climbs. The breeze, whistling through an open window up front, grows cooler.

When the Moors overran Spain, Christians needed a figure to rally around. There were reports of Santiago appearing all over Spain on a white horse, killing the invaders. The legend grew. A cathedral was built over his tomb and pilgrims arrived from all over Europe. The journey was called El Camino de Santiago, the road to Santiago.

For almost a thousand years, millions of pilgrims walked to the cathedral. But that was centuries ago. For all I know, the tradition has faded, and I might be one of a few on a long-forgotten journey.

"Pardon," a man says. Strong French accent.

Outside, the trunks of the trees are white, their bottoms hidden by ferns, and branches arc out over the bus.

The man again. "You are a pilgrim?"

That gets my attention. He sits in the long rear seat. Late fifties, lean and handsome with graying hair, dark bushy eyebrows, and white stubble on his tanned face. He sticks his hands into the pockets of his faded hiking shorts and grins.

"Where is your stop?"

"Last one," I say. "The monastery in Roncesvalles."

He leans forward, shakes my hand. A strong, relaxed grip.

"We are both pilgrims. I'm Loïc."

"Amit," I say. "I don't think I qualify, though."

This makes him laugh. "It is not such a serious matter. If you are on the Camino, you are a pilgrim."

The bus slows, then stops outside a house. Vines cover the walls and the gate to the garden is red. A man gets off and we are the only passengers left. The bus starts again.

"How is your Spanish?" Loïc asks.

"Pobre," I say. One class in college forever ago.

"Another not serious matter," he says. "Your French?"


A mischievous grin. "That, I assure you, is a very serious matter."

Despite myself, I chuckle. He reaches into a white shopping bag and pulls out chorizo, jamón serrano, cheese, and bread, spreading them on the seat. My stomach rumbles. He fills two paper plates with food and passes one over.

"Eat," he says. "Unless you prefer to be an ascetic."

I thank him, then eat quietly. The bus passes no more villages, just shadows of trees on the road, shifting slightly in the wind. Sometimes, through the trees, I catch glimpses of pastures with grazing cattle, and, once, a field of rows and rows of sunflowers.

My mother loves sunflowers. I called her from the bus station in Barcelona, gave an edited version of my plans.

"I'm taking a group tour," I said. Much easier than explaining a pilgrimage I barely understood.

"Amit, you hate groups."

"Only one more week, Mom."

She sighed. "But you will do what you do. You are like me."

I think she might be getting used to my antics. She's had enough practice. Case in point, halfway through freshman year in college, I called her up.

"Mom, I'm thinking about joining the Army."

A long pause. "Be careful."

Two days later, another call.

"Mom. Guess what? I joined the Army."

The times when she does complain, I remind her of my history of off-the-cuff decisions.

"I am your mother," she reminds me in turn. "It's my job to worry."

According to my aunt, I've kept my poor mother working overtime.

"Be careful, okay?" she said when it was time to hang up. "Promise me. And return home soon."

I promised her the first. The second, I kept mum.

The shadow of the bus arches over a field, rises and falls over wheat stalks, then the trees close in again. For a moment, I'm struck by a strong desire to get off at the next stop, sprint to the nearest phone booth, and call my girlfriend. "It's beautiful, Sue," I want to tell her. "You'd love it." I want to share what I'm seeing. But the prospect of the conversation going where it went last time is enough to kill the urge. She couldn't understand that I didn't know when I'd be returning. The resulting argument was no fun. Simpler to just not call.

The bus passes a stone cross, about three feet high, at the entrance to a gravel path. The sides of the cross are blackened, as if by fire. Loïc taps my shoulder, handing me a plastic cup of red wine. As we drink, he fills me in on the Camino. The route we're headed for, the Camino Francés, is the most popular pilgrimage to Santiago de Compostela. But there are others, one from southern Spain, another from Portugal. Most important, he tells me that plenty of people come from all over the world to do this walk. Whether I like it or not, I won't be alone.

By our second cup, I already have a brief synopsis of his life. He comes from a long line of sailors in Brittany. He'd been a captain in the merchant marine, a professor of maritime studies, holds a doctorate in psychology, and now investigates maritime accidents for the European Union. "I work for Brussels," he says, shaking his head sadly whenever he mentions the EU. He loves Paris, jazz, and, more than anything, time on his sailboat.

"I bought my boat from an English naval officer. He told me that a sailor must choose between his boat and his wife." He smiles wistfully. "It appears that I chose the boat."

By the third cup, the scenery is sliding by the windows and we're liking each other pretty fine. I join him on the rear seat.

"Are you religious?" he asks.

"Far from it."

"Me also," he says. "I'm far too old for such matters. But look." He fishes a small paperback out of his cargo pocket, thumbs through it, and reads out loud. "If you bring forth what is within you, what you bring forth will save you. If you do not bring forth what is within you, what you do not bring forth will destroy you."

I let it sink in. If I do not bring forth what is within me, it will destroy me?

"Gospel of Thomas," he says.

"Can you tell me that again?"

No grin. Just a soft smile. He reads slowly. After he's finished, I am silent for a while.

"I've made the study of many things in my life," he says. "I have lived the lessons even less. The tragedy of life is not living what you know to be true." He raises a slight toast. "This is why I will walk the Camino. A start to a life of living the lessons. What is within me."

"That's beautiful," I say. "Really."

"And you?"

"An Italian told me that everyone who walks this finds themselves. So here I am."

He grins, reaches over and claps my shoulder.

"Mon ami, we will be good friends."

The bus downshifts loudly. We come up a steep hill, and as we crest, the spires and the gray stone buildings of the monastery appear. They have slanted metal roofs. Behind them, the hills grow higher and fold into the Pyrenees.

The driver pulls up in front of the largest building. Loïc goes out the rear door, and there is a bang against the side of the bus, then a creak. The driver opens the baggage hold. Loïc says something and the driver laughs. The Pyrenees remind me of the Himalayas behind the monk, what he'd said. I step out.

Loïc hands me my blue Lowe Alpine backpack. "Look at that," he says, pointing to his pack. It looks like a cleaner version of mine. "We have the same."

"Sort of." I put it on and adjust the straps. "Mine's a fake."

"Sorry, what?"

"It's an imitation."

His dark eyebrows tighten and he looks like he's about to speak.

"My pack fell apart in India," I add. "On my way out, I bought this for very little money."

While he slips his arms through the thick, padded straps, I study his pack with its double-stitched, water-resistant lining. Mine has no lining and the straps are thin. I hope it lasts the week. The straps are already cutting into my shoulders and I don't want to think about how they will feel after an entire day.

Suited up, I follow him across the lawn to the far end of the building where a group of men and women wait outside a closed door. Most have backpacks. The others hold bicycles with satchels slung over the rear wheels.

There are nineteen of us, eleven men and eight women, ages ranging from twenties to sixties, everyone wearing different-colored versions of Gore-Tex. Except for me. I have on an imitation Patagonia fleece pullover I bought in India. Real cheap.

While he makes small talk with the others, I remove my pack and sit on it. Instead of joining the conversations, I am content to listen, maybe pick up more information. German, English, Spanish, Portuguese, French, and a few languages I can't place are spoken. There is one clear thing they have in common, though: their excitement.

The driver starts the bus up, turns it around slowly, and drives away. Soon it's gone and there is only the sound of pilgrims talking and the breeze through the trees lining the other side of the road. Seven days of this, then home. To Sue. To no clue what to do next.

A latch behind the door clicks and it swings open from inside. A line forms, me in the far back. We snake through the door, down a narrow hallway, and to an office, carrying our backpacks in our hands like suitcases. Past the heads, there is a woman with thick arms, her gray hair pulled up in a bun, sitting behind an oak desk. She smiles and waves us in. Bookcases line the walls and a framed print of the Virgin Mary hangs behind her.

The woman takes each person's name, writes it down in a ledger, and stamps a booklet they hold out. Her fingers are covered with streaks of blue ink.

"What's that?" I ask an Englishman in front of me.

"Credencial," the man says, "pilgrim passport. You must get it stamped in the refuges."

"What's a refuge?" I ask.

He watches me for a moment, scratches his ear.

"Where were you planning on sleeping?"

"Youth hostels, cheap hotels. Maybe camp a few nights."

The line moves forward. I hear the hard thunk of the stamp on the desk. The woman stamps several booklets quickly. Thunk thunk thunk.

"No need for that," he says. "There's accommodations for pilgrims on the Camino. Refugios. Refuges. Some are rather nice, I hear. Then they've got your basic four-walls-and-a-roof types."

"Are they expensive?"

"Not if you've got a credencial."

The line moves again. Two thunks and he's gone.

Standing there, waiting my turn, I start to feel foolish. I really had no idea what this involved. The Englishman's boots, no scuffs, the laces still clean. Mine look like someone dragged them through the sewers of India. This helps me feel a little better. When I was in the Infantry, they didn't call us "legs" for nothing. I may not know the details of this pilgrimage, but I know how to walk.

The woman sells me a credencial. It's a long piece of cardstock folded several times like a map, each side divided into blank squares. She stamps the first square with a blue-inked image of the Virgin of Roncesvalles. I am now an official pilgrim.

Finished, she buttons up her brown sweater and motions for us to follow. We go out the door, through a stone courtyard, and inside another building. We walk up a winding stairway, the air growing colder, backpacks scraping the narrow walls, boots scuffling against stone steps.

The refuge is on the third floor. We claim bunks and a line forms for the single shower in the bathroom. I grab my journal, skip down the stairs past freshly arriving pilgrims, and head outside.

It's a cool evening. I do push-ups on the front grounds. Then, leaning on my elbows, I run my hands through the lush grass. The breeze ruffles my hair. Loïc joins me and we watch the sun dip low.

He pats my arm. "I like this very much."

Me too. No matter where in the world, you never tire of sunsets.

"You are a quiet fellow," he says. "Tell me, what is your profession?"

"Profession?" I noodle it over. "Unemployed, actually."

"A rather agreeable hobby," he says. "But in France, it is a rather serious matter, I can assure you. Everybody will be full of commiseration, speaking with the kind of voice you adopt when you shake hands with the widow after burying her husband."

I laugh, still nice and tipsy from the wine on our bus ride. "In the US, your friends give you high fives if you get more than two weeks' severance."

He looks at me closely, curious. "Tell me, your profession before this illustrious one?"

"Student," I say. "Somewhere right after graduating college, I decided I wanted to be a doctor, so I've been going part-time, taking all my pre-med courses and working as an aide in the emergency room."

"My ex-wife was a doctor," he says. "One needs remarkable dedication for such studies. I am impressed."

"Naah," I say. "I lost my job while wandering around, and honestly, I don't think I want to be a doctor anymore."

What I don't mention is the reason. Conversations are fine, sometimes even questions. Answers can always be tailored.

"Perhaps that is why you are on the Camino."

"I don't know. It's not like I have hard-and-fast reasons."

Biggest smile I've seen on his face so far. The man practically glows.

"Good," he says loudly. "Good. The heart, it does not listen to reason. It leads you into a fog. You do not know if you will fall off a cliff or it shall part and you are standing at the open gates to Shangri-La. But when you follow your heart, you are alive."

A thin gray cloud moves across the sun, cutting it in half, like a reflection in the water. We both fall quiet and watch the two halves slowly disappear behind the hills. When I blink, I see orange spots where the sun had been.

He waves an arm around. Then, quietly, "Reason did not bring you to this."

"True that," I say.

"Reason keeps you safe. This, this is not safe."

"Ah, how not safe?"

He waves it off. "Your heart brought you here. Would you like to know where it will take you?"

"Very much."

"Magic. That is the promise of the heart."

Not a word that's occurred to me, perhaps ever. We're both quiet for a while. Church bells ring, the sound echoing off the hills. We watch pilgrims file into the chapel. Loïc stands, holds a hand out.

"I thought you weren't religious," I say, letting him help me up.

"Monsieur American, we are on a pilgrimage."

"Fair enough." I pat grass off my jacket. "When in Rome."

He grins. "Do as the French."

We sit in a pew between giant, arched pillars. Three narrow, stained glass windows above the altar let in hints of dying light. As the bells quiet, monks in white robes file in. They gather along the steps to the altar in a straight line and chant. It is a long chant, growing louder, voices rising, until it fills the chapel. Sitting on a wooden pew next to a tipsy Frenchman, rubbing my hands together for warmth, watching the pilgrims around me, some kneeling, some moving their lips, and others like me, simply staring, I feel like I'm part of something bigger than just myself. I think I like it.

The chanting ends and it's time for communion. About half of the pilgrims, including Loïc, get in line, and after the last takes his seat, the monks raise their arms, palms facing forward. The one in the middle, bald with a neatly trimmed white beard, motions for us to come closer. He waits until we assemble in a semicircle, then speaks while one man translates into English, another into French.

"When you walk the Camino," he says, "you follow the footsteps of those who have come and gone. They sat where you sit. They stood where you stand. Remember them, and one day, others will remember you."

In the bunkroom, the woman who stamped the credenciales had remarked that today's group was a small one. Each morning, a new group would start at Roncesvalles, while others started at different cities along the Camino, some walking from as far as France or Holland. She told us about a bridge at a village called Puente la Reina where several pilgrim routes converged into one.

There would be moments, she'd said, when we would be completely alone with no one around, and then, times when we would be surrounded by pilgrims, just one of many. The way she smiled when she said that, she almost made it sound like a good thing.

The monk gazes at us for a long, silent moment, as if searching for someone familiar. A woman behind me coughs.

"Pray for us when you reach Santiago," he finally says.

The monks lower their arms, turn, and retreat, candles flickering their shadows on the walls. As the chapel empties, I open my journal. At the airport in New Delhi, my aunt pressed the small leather-bound notebook into my hands. "For you," she'd said, hugging me goodbye. "Don't get lost." She watched me flip through the blank pages, then gently rubbed my cheek. Sitting inside a fourteenth-century chapel in Spain, preparing to follow the footsteps of long-dead pilgrims, I find myself missing her.

Maybe I should have answered her questions. He was her only brother. She had a right to know. I write down what the monk said. A habit I've developed while traveling—soak in wherever you are because you may never be back. A monk returns to the altar and picks up a candle. He is small and thin and very old. How many pilgrims has he watched setting off for Santiago? We make eye contact for a moment, then he shuffles to the side entrance and shuts the door behind him. I walk out.

A few stars appear above, faint in the darkening sky. A low mist covers the hills. It's dinnertime. I join Loïc at a communal table in the crowded and noisy restaurant. Rough stone walls, casks of wine behind the bar, candles on the tables, fluorescent lights on the ceiling, and a waitress who looks like she's waited on too many pilgrims in her lifetime, serving bread, salad, and fried trout.

Loïc holds court, laughing, chewing loudly, talking with the women in French, making them laugh. He jokes with the men and refills my glass every chance he gets. By the time we have coffee and flan for dessert, there are batches of empty wine bottles on the table.

If someone asked me to imagine pilgrims, this wouldn't be it. Church groups, yes. Solemn and quiet, sure. Laughter and drunkenness, no.

The group orders another round of wine. The conversation turns deeper, people sharing why they're here. I excuse myself and leave behind the noise, the cigarette smoke, and the reasons. The lawn is deserted and the monastery quiet. When I finally reach the bunkroom, the lights are off and a man snores loudly. A couple sits on the floor, whispering in Spanish.

By the open window, the cold air numbs my face. The hills are dark lumps. I zip up my fleece pullover. The moonless night sky glitters, and soon the mind falls quiet.

A January night in New York. In a small hospital room in Long Island Jewish Medical Center. Outside the window, snow, brown and dirty from the street, piled against sidewalks. Inside, neither hot nor cold. Hospital weather.

On the bed lay the body of what used to be my father. The cancer had left darkened, brown skin draped over bones. From his mouth, a tube coiled itself into a machine that mimicked his lungs, forcing him to breathe. His head remained still but his eyes moved around and around, rolling, searching. They took in everything: the yellow ceiling, the plastic jug half full of urine, the white sheets, the door leading into a pale corridor where nurses in blue scrubs walked by, the son who sat by him. They kept on moving, searching, seeking.

"A primitive reaction of the brain," the neurologist said while suctioning electrodes to my father's head. "It means nothing."

Wires ran from the electrodes to a boxy, antiquated machine with flashing buttons. Green wires. Red wires. White and yellow wires. An absurd Christmas tree.

Yet, I saw the eyes. Only the eyes. Rolling, flittering, moving, searching, endlessly searching. What were they looking for?

I stood, looked down at him. I could kill him. Not the first time in my life, this thought. But now, simple: block the door, unplug the ventilator, put a pillow over his face, end the misery.

Day One

Bright blue sky, puffs of clouds to the west. The air is cool and smells of freshly cut grass. Behind me are the Pyrenees, their edges crisp in the morning light. Sheep graze on a slope.

On the road, a yellow arrow is painted lengthwise on a small signpost. It points to a dirt trail that runs adjacent to the road for about fifty yards, then veers into the forest. Last night, during dinner, Loïc spoke about the tradition of yellow arrows marking the route to Santiago, on rocks, trees, signposts, sidewalks. As long as you followed them, you knew that you were on the Camino de Santiago.

I take a deep breath, feel my chest expand, let it out slowly. Beginnings are the most exciting moments. They're also the scariest. The Italian backpacker who seeded this journey had told me his favorite legend, an Indian one. The night before he achieved enlightenment, the Buddha was attacked by Mara, the God of Death. He threw everything he had—lust, greed, anger, doubt, fear in all its forms—at the man meditating under the tree. No luck.

But even after he lost, he continued showing up throughout Buddha's life. Each time, the Buddha said, "I see you, Mara." That's it.

The genius of this, the Italian said, was in the simplicity. He named fear for what it was, acknowledged its existence, and then just let it be. That took away Mara's power, which was an illusion anyway. Eventually, Mara grew bored and wandered away.

I'd forgotten the story until now. Funny, I need to be in Spain to appreciate what I learned in India.

"I see you, Mara," I whisper. "I see you."

Then I shoulder my pack, tighten the straps, clip the waist belt. Twenty-five hundred years ago, Lao Tzu said, "The longest journey beings with a single step." Mine starts on a paved road outside a monastery in the hills of northern Spain. It curves into a forest path where a streaky yellow arrow points into the foliage. Tall, skinny trees with white trunks reach toward each other, forming a shady canopy of green. I walk slowly to an unfamiliar rhythm, map in one hand, searching for arrows. The sound of my boots on the sandy trail fades into the hills.

For almost an hour, I see no one. Not surprising, given that they were long gone by the time I woke. Still, it's perfect: a sunny morning, a cool breeze, the smell of ferns and beeches, the shifting of the straps on the shoulders, the sound of water sloshing in a bottle in my pack, the mind still, the body moving.

The path stays in the forest until the village of Burguete. Then I'm on a paved road lined with houses with whitewashed walls and bright red shutters. Two pilgrims from Roncesvalles rest on a bench across the street, their backpacks on the pavement. Scallop shells dangle around their necks—the symbol of the Camino. Ancient pilgrims carried them to scoop water from streams and rivers. Modern pilgrims use them as a badge. We wave but I don't join them. I want to make up for my late start and catch up with Loïc.

A yellow arrow on the sidewalk leads away from the road and down a muddy footpath. The sky is now a light gray and the clouds are darker and closer. The mud on the trail grows softer and leads into a beech forest. I'm alone again until I hear the sounds of cars through the trees, like a distant waterfall. Soon, the path intersects a paved road and Loïc is on the other side, taking photos of a statue of the Virgin of Roncesvalles.

He waves me over. We walk to an opening in the trees, set our packs down, and, just like in the bus, he pulls out fruit and cheese for lunch. The man is a walking picnic basket. Unlike yesterday, he's subdued, probably hungover. I know I am. So we eat in silence.

Then we lie in the grass, watch the sun stream through the clouds as it warms our faces. A cricket chirps lazily. Not so bad, this Camino thing. New friend or two, easy hiking, siestas, and after seven days, veer off to home.

"Hey, Loïc."


"The magic thing from yesterday. A quick question."

"Yes. Of course."

"Fog parting to Shangri-La, I get it. Nice metaphor. But falling off a cliff, how's that a good thing?"

He laughs. "Actually, mon ami, it is the best thing. You grow wings."

The man has a solution for everything.


  • "A profoundly valuable book that will help you rewire your deepest self so you lead your greatest life."
    Robin Sharma, authorof the #1 international bestsellers The Monk Who Sold His Ferrari and TheLeader Who Had No Title
  • "If you need an injection of wanderlust in your life, this debut novel by my friend Kamal Ravikant is your medicine. It motivated me to keep writing."
    Tim Ferris, Men's Health
  • "Say yes to life! That's the message I take with me as I turn the last page of Rebirth by Kamal Ravikant, a story about the magic that happens while walking the Camino de Santiago. Thoughtful, sincere and beautifully written, Rebirth is about a man's search for meaning and purpose. Wrestling with the pain of his past, facing his resistance to forgive, and searching for answers to life's bigger questions, this classic hero's journey is one we all take when we're ready to live a more soul-directed life...Rebirth doesn't disappoint."—Cheryl Richardson, #1 New York Times bestselling author of Take Time for Your Life and The Art of Extreme Self-Care
  • "This book transported me into an adventure I hope I never leave."
    James Altucher, author of Choose Yourself
  • "Rebirth reminded me that sometimes we need to lose ourselves to find our way. This is sure to be a literary classic and a great story we can all learn from."—Brandon Webb, formerU.S. Navy SEAL Head Sniper Instructor and New York Times bestselling author ofThe Red Circle
  • "There is a line in this book: If you're on the road, you're a pilgrim. This is a beautiful book for anyone who ever has or ever will make a journey--inward or outwards."—Ryan Holiday, author of The Obstacle Is the Way
  • "Thoughtful...Ravikant adds a welcome contribution to the rich tradition of enlightenment stories."
  • "Powerful writing, with a deep message. I compare it with the writing of Og Mandino, Paolo Coelho. Rebirth is truly one of the most powerful books I've ever had the honor to read."—Bob Berg, co-author of the national bestseller, TheGo Giver
  • "A really beautiful book."—Matt Mullenweg, founder of WordPress

On Sale
Jan 3, 2017
Page Count
256 pages
Hachette Books

Kamal Ravikant

About the Author

Kamal Ravikant is the author of the bestselling books, Love Yourself Like Your Life Depends On It and Live Your Truth. He’s been a US Army Infantry soldier, held the hands of dying patients, climbed in the Himalayas, spoken to audiences around the globe, walked 550 miles across Spain, meditated with Tibetan monks, and has worked with some of the best people in Silicon Valley. But more than anything, he is passionate about writing books that improve lives. He lives — for now — in New York City.

Learn more about this author