by Nicholas Sparks
Travis Parker and Gabby Holland are neighbors who unexpectedly fall in love. They eventually marry and have a family, but tragedy forces one of them to make a difficult choice. This latest novel balances love, joy, and heartbreak in typical Sparks fashion. Romance fans will enjoy!
Anyone who's ever suffered from even one migraine knows how painful and debilitating they are. But if migraines consistently plague you, you’ll want to read the newly published book The Migraine Brain: Your Breakthrough Guide to Fewer Headaches, Better Health. This comprehensive book contains information that will help everyone from those who get migraines only occasionally to those who need to be hospitalized during a migraine. Learn how migraines are different from headaches, why you are susceptible to migraines, whether medication is right for you, what types of medication are most effective for your particular migraine experience, practical steps you can take every day to reduce migraine occurrences, and much more. Author and neurologist Carolyn Bernstein, M.D., has spent years studying migraines and has won numerous awards for medical excellence.
The authors of this book, Connie Zwieg Ph.D and Steve Wolf Ph.D, are therapists who have gathered here personal stories of patients that illustrate how repressed feelings, motivations and thoughts autonomously erupt into our behavior or slither covertly into our decision making processes, determining the course our lives take. They show us how these influences affect our relationships with lovers, friends, family, and coworkers and how they shape our performance in the workplace, often limiting our success.
The authors show us how first to recognize the operation of these influences originating in our unconscious mindsâ€”in aspects of our selves we have rejected or events too painful to rememberâ€”and then how to probe our minds to gain understanding of them and finally control.
Rooted in the psychological theories of Carl Jung, this book shows us how we can find in the dark corners of the basement of our psyche, enormous power that we can put to use to better our lives.
An account of DID, Dissociative Identity Disorder, (formerly MPD, Multiple Personality Disorder), written by Robert Oxnam, who is himself the sufferer. Told from this point of view rather than by the doctor, it illuminates the painful and disorienting personal experience of the condition and the havoc it wrecks on relationships in a particularly intimate and dramatic way. The language is not always overly descriptive, especially when the childhood abuse is dealt with (I don’t think we need to know the details)—but you’ll eves drop on internal conversations between alters and vicariously freefall as the metaphorical rug is pulled out from beneath the subject who time and time again experiences complete lack of control over what his body is doing and comes face to face with thoughts and feelings he doesn’t comprehend.
In an epilogue by psychiatrist, Jeffrey Smith, the reader receives the point of view of the medical professional. Although in this piece, Dr. Smith states that therapy is difficult but the results are usually good, it is interesting to note that here, as in other recorded cases, some dissociation remains in the end. This volume reads like a novel rather than a textbook and offers extraordinary insight into the condition.
In this volume, author and astrologer, Courtney Roberts, explores an interesting correlation between the famous accounts of visions of the Virgin Mary, such as those at Lourdes, Fatima and Medjugorje (along with lesser known instances in which the Virgin is said to have appeared) with certain astrological signs and influences. These, specifically, are the signs Cancer and Virgo and certain aspects involving the nodes of the moon.
The patterns she finds with regard to the times, places, and witnesses to these visions are interesting--but even more fascinating are the similarities to more ancient visions of "feminine entities" that have come down to us as part of various oral traditions. These appearances share all the same extraordinary paranormal qualities attributed to the appearances of the Virgin but are attributed, instead, to goddesses, fairies or other supernatural creatures.
These are fascinating stories which raise a lot of questions. Don’t be discouraged from reading this book because of a lack of understanding of the mechanics of astrology. The author provides all the “nuts and bolts” astrological information you will need.
This collection of myths about a lost golden age by Richard Heinberg asks fundamental questions. Do these ancient stories, so similar in content, though drawn from societies widely separated both geographically and culturally, point to actual historical events? Are they actual accounts of environmental catastrophes and climatic change severe enough to be described as a "loss of paradise"? Are they a distorted memory of childhood, when we were all free from responsibility and our needs completely met by others? Or do they refer to a state of consciousness we collectively leave behind as we acquire new technologies and experiment with social orders that alienate us from the ground from which we emerged? And, if this is true, is it inevitable that mankind be driven out of paradise? Is the loss permanent? Or is it possible for modern human beings to live again in harmony with nature?
Art Historian and Sleuth, Vicky Bliss returns to Egypt with her significant other, John Tregarth and her boss, Herr Doktor Anton Schmidt in an attempt to find King Tut. The mummy of King Tut must be returned before the authorities and the press find out he is missing or heads will roll! Read and Enjoy!
Jack Higgins authored the runaway best-seller The Eagle Has Landed, in 1975. Rough Justice is set in modern times and continues the saga of British General Charles Ferguson's band of fighters. General Ferguson, Sean Dillon, Major Roper, Harry & Billy Salter, and the new guy, Major Harry Miller together try to thwart a terrorist plot against the West. Read and Enjoy!