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Beck, Michielle DJ
Sorry, I Thought I Loved You - Help and Healing for Co-Dependency, Relationship Addiction, and Related Conditions    
As a codependent relationship addict, the author struggled through her childhood and early adult life. After a first marriage at seventeen and a fifth divorce at thirty-four she had truly reached rock bottom. Finally putting a name on her condition brought her the courage to find the right way to regain her life and the desire to help others who were suffering the same or a similar fate. With this work she brings her raw, emotional tale to the reader and pairs it with information from a professional in the field to show how anyone struggling as she has struggled can recover, reclaim life, and move forward in health, happiness, peace, and immeasurable joy.




Calderwood, Dan

Half Moon Caye     Faced with the black and white decision of ending his life, a man rethinks his existence in the solitude of a small island in the Caribbean, finding both good and bad, both exhaltation and mistake in a boisterous and daring past and, at 'the moment of truth' finds that his will to live triumphs biologically over his psychological desire to exorcise himself of his own history.




Kirsh, Larry

All My Friends Are Crazy     Always in trouble, from the Army to UCLA, Don Miller (using the name of Larry Kirsch in the book) tries to understand why normal people avoid him (and bore him).   He wants therapy, which he can't afford, so has launched on this lengthy self-analysis.  In his work inside the institutions and with his friends outside, he deals with a constant stream of the weird, the insane or at least neurotic.  He wanted to, but just couldn't bring himself to wait in the chow line in the Army.  He rubbed all his supervisors the wrong way and was relegated to giving Rorschachs on the wards but snuck around doing therapy on the sly.  


Moran, Joan

Sixty-Sex & Tango  Let the Boomers confess to our sins and get over it.  How a Beatnik Baby Boomer turned sixty with humor, grace, and just a touch of personal grieving along the spiritual path to nirvana—all as if no one was watching.



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