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BOOK RECOMMENDATIONS

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Feel the Fear and Do It Anyway® will give you insight and tools to vastly improve your ability to handle any situation. An international bestseller, it teaches you how to live your life the way you want to live it - and move from a place of pain, paralysis and depression to one of power, energy and love. Jeffers explores what we fear, why we feel it, and what to do differently. We can fear losing our health, relationships or job, making key decisions, or being rejected, laughed at or betrayed. Jeffers provides a road map to help us feel our fears while taking steps to move forward.

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We live in a difficult world. But life does not have to be a struggle. In this extraordinary book of inspirational advice, Susan Jeffers teaches us how to feel calmer, more in control, and excited about life--despite what is happening around us. With profound insights and practical tools, we learn that we don't have to give into the fear, distress, anger, impatience, and hovering sense of danger that pull us down. Instead, we can embrace the joyous emotions of the Spirit that make us soar: trust, gratitude, harmony, abundance, love and joy.

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Daring Greatly is a book about vulnerability.
And vulnerability is about being genuine and showing up even if it might hurt.
Because that’s the only way to live life to the fullest and develop real, honest and loving relationships. 

Daring Greatly is a book about having the courage to be vulnerable in a world where everyone wants to appear strong, confident and like they know what they're doing.

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The Untethered Soul aims to help all its readers be free from their limitations and soar well beyond their boundaries to achieve inner peace, energy, and happiness. Singer encourages you to focus less on the world around you and more on changing your relationship with your inner space to achieve these outcomes.

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The Wisdom of Sundays features insightful selections from the most meaningful conversations between Oprah Winfrey and some of today's most admired thought leaders. Visionaries like Tony Robbins, Arianna Huffington and Shonda Rhimes share their lessons in finding purpose.

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In Archetypes, author Caroline Myss delves into the world of archetypes, which have been the subject of her work for more than 25 years. Archetypes are universal patterns of behaviour that, once discovered, help you better understand yourself and your place in the world.

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I AM MALALA is the remarkable tale of a family uprooted by global terrorism, of the fight for girls' education, of a father who, himself a school owner, championed and encouraged his daughter to write and attend school, and of brave parents who have a fierce love for their daughter in a society that prizes sons.

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In Order to Live is the story of Park's struggle to survive in the darkest, most repressive country on earth; her harrowing escape to South Korea through China's underworld of smugglers and human traffickers; and her emergence as a leading human rights activist - all before her 21st birthday.

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A Million Little Pieces is a book by James Frey, originally sold as a memoir and later marketed as a semi-fictional novel following accusations of literary forgery. It tells the story of a 23-year-old alcoholic and abuser of other drugs and how he copes with rehabilitation in a twelve steps-oriented treatment center.

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Frankl's Man's Search for Meaning provides a vivid account of an individual's experience as a prisoner in a Nazi concentration camp. The book focuses on love, hope, responsibility, inner freedom, and the beauty to be found in both nature and art as means that help one endure and overcome harrowing experiences.

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​I can’t imagine a more important message for modern times. Eger’s book is a triumph, and should be read by all who care about both their inner freedom and the future of humanity.

In 1944, sixteen-year-old ballerina Edith Eger was sent to Auschwitz. Separated from her parents on arrival, she endures unimaginable experiences, including being made to dance for the infamous Josef Mengele. When the camp is finally liberated, she is pulled from a pile of bodies, barely alive. 

Despite overwhelming odds, Edith survived the Holocaust and moved with her husband to the United States. Having worked in a factory whilst raising her young family, she went on to graduate with a PhD from the University of Texas and became an eminent psychologist. Today, she maintains a busy clinical practice and lectures around the world.

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You can't heal what you can't feel. Filled with empathy, insight, and humor, The Gift captures the vulnerability and common challenges we all face and provides encouragement and advice for breaking out of our personal prisons to find healing and enjoy life.  Eger explains that the worst prison she experienced is not the prison that Nazis put her in but the one she created for herself, the prison within her own mind. She describes the twelve most pervasive imprisoning beliefs she has known—including fear, grief, anger, secrets, stress, guilt, shame, and avoidance—and the tools she has discovered to deal with these universal challenges. 

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A fantastic book about adapting to change. Who Moved My Cheese is a parable about two little people and two mice in a maze, searching for cheese, where each character represents a different attitude towards change, with cheese being what we consider success. ... You can always find new cheese, and the minute you start moving things will get better.

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