Atomic Habits by James Clear was recommended to me....somewhere. I don't honestly remember where I heard about it, but I heard it was a really good read so I got it from the library to give it a try.
Clear breaks down a habit into four parts: cue, craving, response, and reward (which he adapted from Charles Duhigg's book The Power of Habit). He uses these parts to look at designing good habits (making the habit obvious, attractive, easy, and satisfying) or to break a bad habit (you do the reverse: make it invisible, unattractive, difficult, and unsatisfying). The bulk of the book looks at all of these parts in greater detail. Clear's writing is really accessible, and he makes all of this sound straightforward and easy (but of course, reading the book is only the prep work - you still need to put in the harder worker of actually using everything you learn!)
While I enjoyed the majority of the book, I will admit that Clear lost me at the very end (in the final "Advanced Tactics" section). I thought it was me, that I pushed myself a little too hard to finish the book today (I had been reading a section a night, but then today pushed through a few sections to finish); I was also fairly tired today, which didn't help. But it looks like other people have taken issue with the end section too, so perhaps it wasn't just my tired brain?
Either way, the bulk of this book is solid. Clear beautifully demonstrates how always seeking to improve by just 1% can compound over time and deliver great results to your life. And his framework is the perfect way to help you build the healthy habits that will aid you in achieving your goals.
As a side note, I'd also like to mention that the end of Clear's book made me think of the tag line from Popstar: "Never Stop Never Stopping." Never stop learning and striving to improve your life! :)