For a non-economics major student, the study of economics could probably be lumped together with calculus, trigonometry, and other physical sciences courses in terms of complexity, which could instantly kill students through a lethal combination of boredom and disinterestedness. We suppose that there is something in graphs and economic formulae as well as the combination of statistics and mathematics that makes students become disinterested and averse with the subject.
Considering this, it is the task of every economics professor to be creative enough to encourage students to study the subject. Moreover, it is equally important that students of economics get hold of a basic reference that could simplify the apparently complicated subject to them, and more importantly, make them appreciate the significance of the study of economics to their everyday lives. For truly, until a student appreciates the worthiness of what is being taught to him/her, (s)he will be motivated to exert more effort to understand the subject, or at least study it.
Such is the essence of this book—Principles of Economics (with Taxation and Agrarian Reform) Simplified. It is written in such a way that non-economics major students could very well understand the basic underlying principles, concepts, and theories behind the study of economics. It could establish in students not just the essential tools needed toward a deeper study of the matter, but more importantly it gives them an understanding of the importance of the subject to their everyday lives... and if only for this reason, it is necessary that every economics student should make this book his/her basic reference toward his/her academic journey of learning economics.