The Breakup Bible: The Smart Woman's Guide to Healing sale from a sale Breakup or Divorce sale

The Breakup Bible: The Smart Woman's Guide to Healing sale from a sale Breakup or Divorce sale

The Breakup Bible: The Smart Woman's Guide to Healing sale from a sale Breakup or Divorce sale
The Breakup Bible: The Smart Woman's Guide to Healing sale from a sale Breakup or Divorce sale__below

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Product Description

Breakups are an unfortunate but inevitable part of every woman’s life, and there’s no denying that the heartache experienced after the ending of a serious relationship can be excruciating. But it doesn’t have to feel insurmountable, and there is always hope to be found.
 
In The Breakup Bible, psychotherapist and breakup expert Rachel Sussman reveals the secrets every woman needs to get her life back on track. Drawing on hundreds of counseling sessions she’s conducted with women at all stages of recovery, Sussman developed a proven 3-phase process for healing from a breakup. The Breakup Bible takes women through Healing, Understanding, and Transformation, with new perspectives and advice from real, healed women at each step. Sussman’s plan for getting over the end of a relationship is revolutionary and sound, complete with steps for creating a personalized Love Map, a vital and groundbreaking tool for moving on after a breakup.
 
The Breakup Bible proves that it is possible to not only survive a breakup, but to emerge from one as an even stronger, empowered woman.

Review

“It’s not the Bible you swear on, but many an ex-wife may find herself swearing by  The Breakup Bible.”—  Chicago Tribune

“Must-read advice for those going through a breakup or divorce.”—  YourTango.com

" The Breakup Bible is here to get you back on your feet." -- You Beauty.com

"[Sussman''s] book shows that it’s not only possible to survive a breakup, but that you can emerge even stronger and empowered.”  -- genConnect.com

About the Author

Rachel A. Sussman, LCSW, is a licensed psychotherapist, writer, and lecturer. As the founder of Sussman Counseling, a psychotherapy practice devoted to treating couples and individuals with relationship dilemmas, Sussman has counseled patients in all phases of dating, marriage, and breakups for over a decade. Ms. Sussman lives in New York City with her husband and daughter. Visit her online at www.rachelasussman.com.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

1

A Room of One’s Own

Finding Comfort in the Early Stages of Grief



“The first months after our breakup are still a blur to me. I was in terrible shape. I could barely get out of bed. I missed work. I was in shock at first. I kept thinking that it was a huge mistake, and he would come to his senses and come back to me. When he didn’t, I was completely devastated. I didn’t know if I was coming or going. I was an absolute wreck. It was an awful moment in time, but it’s way behind me now.”--Gia



A Window into Your Soul--Assessing the Damage

The breaking apart of a romantic relationship is an extraordinarily painful event, whether you’ve been dating for a year or married for thirty. Even if you initiated your split, you are going to be overcome with interminable sorrow. You are not only mourning the loss of someone significant in your life, but saying farewell to your dreams of an eternity together.

The first weeks and months tend to be the most treacherous in the road to recovery. Pervasive grief invades your existence. You question everything, including your self-worth, your choices, your career, your friendships--everything. Numerous thoughts, feelings, and emotions run through your brain. The majority of the women I interviewed had at least half of the following experiences:



* You’re in shock--unable to comprehend why your relationship ended, or feeling as if it can’t be happening to you. You feel devoid of feelings, numb and detached.

* You wonder if you can ever trust again, if the pain will ever subside, and if you will ever feel joy or happiness again.

* Depression and despondency permeate your body and soul. You feel hopeless, helpless, unable to cope. Your self-esteem is shot. You have lost your ability to concentrate and feel ill equipped to make decisions.

* You have anxiety and anxiety attacks as early stage symptoms. You feel paralyzed with fear and dread, unable to sit still. You tremble and shake, have heart palpitations and trouble breathing.

* You understand intellectually that your relationship is over, but you cannot accept it emotionally. Some days you are convinced you can salvage it, or that in time your partner will return.

* You are unable to control your emotions. You can’t contain yourself. You cry or rant constantly and call friends obsessively.

* You feel embarrassed that your relationship ended. You’re ashamed to tell anyone and you feel humiliated.

* You contact your ex repetitively via phone, e‑mails, texts, or Facebook. Or you may find yourself glued to your telephone, waiting for it to ring.

* If you are ending a marriage, you have the lengthy process of divorce to consider. You feel incredibly overwhelmed thinking about what you’ll do and how to divide the life you and your ex have accrued.

* You are obsessed about your breakup. These thoughts intrude most of your day, and you dream about your ex at night. You re-create and dissect the last moments, weeks, and months, again and again. The final conversation loops through your brain repetitively.

* If you have children, you worry about how they will handle the separation and feel guilt ridden that you have imposed psychological damage on them. You feel too inundated to deal with parenting.

* You are filled with self-blame, self-loathing, doubt, and regret. You’re convinced that you blew it. You think, “If I were only a better partner. If I were more loving, giving, attentive. If I only did this better. If only . . . ”

* You are filled with rage. You have huge, uncontrollable outbursts of anger.

* If your ex supported you, or carried part of your financial load, you are frightened about finances.

* If your relationship ended over your partner’s affair, your healing is even more complicated. You feel completely betrayed, blindsided, shaken, and shocked. Your sense of justice, order, and good in the world has evaporated.

* You think that your final ship has sailed. Time is running out. You wonder if you’ll ever meet someone again, if you’ll be able to bear children.

* You have trouble eating and sleeping. Weight loss and insomnia are quite common after a breakup. Or you eat too much and sleep excessively.

* You feel unlucky, victimized, as if nothing ever works out quite right for you. You’re steeped in self-pity.

* You feel completely overwhelmed and “out of sorts.” Food shopping, caring for your home, and washing your clothes seem like insurmountable tasks. Or, perhaps you have unending, manic energy. You’ve refolded every item in your closet and can’t stop cleaning.

* You may be filling up every single waking moment with plans, or sitting at home, completely isolated.



The Importance of Validating Your Feelings

Perhaps you recognize yourself in some of these statements. Or possibly you have experienced them all. Every single declaration represents the normal range of emotions that we experience after a separation. The first step that you must do on the road to recovery is to validate each emotion you are feeling as natural.

Let me take this opportunity to offer you my sincerest condolences over the sorrow that has befallen you. Breaking up is so incredibly difficult. What could possibly prepare you for this monumental heartache? I know it can feel all encompassing and very scary. I’ve been there, and so have millions of others.

You are now officially submerged in the early stages of breakup grief. Life has become a daily barrage of emotionally charged thoughts and feelings--uncharted territory for most. Many discuss feeling absolutely insane as they observe their moods swinging wildly back and forth like an out-of-whack pendulum. You are entering a whole new and frightening world. You are feeling and thinking things that are quite foreign to you.

It’s very important to take the time to validate your feelings. It will allow you to see that you are right where you should be, which will help to ease the anguish you are experiencing.

Unfortunately, the validation you crave rarely comes from your ex, which can be extremely upsetting. We go through all sorts of machinations to try to get our partners to take responsibility, yet only a few do. And often friends and family members, although well meaning, cannot fully understand the gravity of your situation, which can be equally frustrating. The absence of having your experience acknowledged can make you feel even more alone. If you haven’t found a way to validate yourself, it’s important that you do so right now using this book and my words to enhance your healing. Please remember, you are allowed to feel what you feel. This is your essential right. It is OK that you feel miserable and it is absolutely necessary that you accept your grief. Validating yourself and feeling your feelings is a vital part of the healing process.



Taking Time to Grieve: Making Peace with Your Discomfort

“The first few months after my marriage ended were just horrific. I was extremely devastated yet kind of numb. After that, the tears came. Rivers upon rivers of tears. Sadness of such depth, like I’d never experienced before. I hated the way I felt and went through all sorts of motions to try to escape. I finally realized that I needed to stop running and find a safe place to work with my emotions. Finding that place helped me survive.”--Helene

“Immediately after my breakup I scheduled myself 24/7. I ran myself ragged trying to avoid my pain. That was a mistake and made me feel pretty depleted. Finally I slowed down, and that’s when I started feeling better. I realized I needed time to grieve, time to clarify my situation. You must leave time for reflection--it’s extremely important and very worthwhile.”--Abby



In order to survive the early stages after a breakup, you have to make peace with your sorrow, and accept the realization that it’s going to stick around for a while. I understand that the idea of patience and gradual healing is counterintuitive to most. Unless you are a naturally patient person (and most of us, including me, are not), practicing the art of tolerance is no easy feat. Our natural inclination toward suffering is to press the fast-forward button and get out of the experience as quickly as possible. But bucking up against how you are feeling right now will accomplish little. In fact it can backfire and make you feel even worse than you already do. It is important to try to master patience, and to realize that there are many valuable lessons for you to learn at this juncture. Your journey will be much more comfortable if you reconcile the fact that healing takes time and there are no shortcuts.

Often women in the early stages after a breakup or divorce say, “When will I feel better?” “Why aren’t I feeling better?” “I hate feeling this way!”

These statements are completely valid. Does anyone ever enjoy suffering? Of course not. It’s extremely uncomfortable. It is a good thing to eliminate unnecessary suffering, but breakup suffering is necessary--it’s an important step on the road toward healing, understanding, and transformation.

Consider a spiritual response to suffering. According to the ancient Buddhist teachings, the way to end suffering is to follow a gradual path of self-improvement and enlightenment. Suffering will disappear when progress is made on the path. I think this philosophical approach makes a great deal of sense, and in time, you will too.

Although the heartache can feel insurmountable, I promise you that if you do the work to process the ending of your relationship correctly, over time, you will recover fully. Together we will navigate this rocky terrain and find healthy outlets for your pain. We will clarify your emotions, figure out why your relationship ended, gather useful tools, and crawl out of the hole. Although it may sound inconceivable today, it is highly probable that you will become your best possible self, healthier and happier than you could ever imagine.



Taking Care of Yourself

Most of us are not comfortable with the notion of taking care of ourselves. Women are hardwired to care for others before thinking of ourselves. Recently I attended a dear friend’s milestone birthday celebration, which was for women only. During dinner the conversation turned to summer plans, and one woman announced that she was visiting a spa with her family. I commented that I thought it was a lovely idea and perhaps I would visit a spa in the future--on my own. A woman sitting next to me, whom I barely knew, replied, “Oh, you’ll never go!” Her comment intrigued me. She didn’t know me, yet she was predicting that I wouldn’t do what I just said I would. “Why would you say that?” I inquired. “Because you’re a woman. You put your family first, you put your job first, you put everything ahead of taking care of yourself. This is what I do too. This is what we all do!”

Her words startled me, yet they were true. We are caregivers as opposed to caretakers, and there is a greater percentage of women than men in our country caring for children, spouses, and parents. We are programmed to go, go, go--putting the needs of our family, friends, and lovers way ahead of our own. In fact, many of us measure our self-worth by this selfless behavior.

I’m asking you to break the mold and find a way to put yourself first. To take care of yourself. To take your own nurturing seriously, even though it may initially feel very strange. Mark it off on your calendar and pick a time for a daily meeting with yourself--a daily comfort session. This is a gift to yourself that you deserve.



Creating a Comfort Zone

“After my divorce when I was very down, a friend suggested I find a photograph of myself at the happiest moment of my life, frame it, and put it someplace where I’d see it every day. My husband had just moved out and I decided to fix up my bedroom to be a sort of shrine to myself. I looked at this photo daily and remembered who I was when I was a happy person. Remind yourself that you can be that person again--you will be that person again. This worked for me and it can work for you.”--Roberta

“The concept of taking care of myself was very new to me. I had to remind myself each day that it was my mission to allow myself to grieve. I turned my bedroom into a sanctuary. I immediately bought new bedding as a symbolic act--out with the old, in with the new. I didn’t want any reminders of my ex. I used that room to relax, stay calm, sort through my feelings, and journal. I created a comfortable place where I could feel secure.”--Sabrina



What I’d like you to do now is create “a room of your own.” This room will be a safety zone while you pass through this complicated yet necessary stage in the healing process. Trust me, it will be incredibly beneficial to you: a secure place, complete with your imprint, where you can go to grieve on your own terms. Perhaps there is a place in your home--even a quiet corner of a room will do--that you can designate as your special place to experience comfort while mourning your loss. It doesn’t matter which room you choose, but it must be someplace where you can create a sense of peace, harmony, and security.

I suggest using your bedroom, as I do when I need a serene place to escape to. Here are some ideas on how to create a calming atmosphere:



* Burn aromatic candles or incense.

* Use good mood lighting.

* Get some stunning accent pillows.

* Purchase some new bedding (especially if your ex slept in your bed). Many women I spoke with describe this as a must-do!

* Play soft and soothing music.

* Buy a white noise machine to mask unwanted sounds.

* Add some beautiful flowers or plants.

* Give the room a mini makeover--relocate furniture, repaint the walls, and consider new window treatments, paintings, photographs, or posters.



Once you have this room set up, find some time each day to spend there, basking in this newly created comfort. Many women report that while in their special place they take time to journal, read spiritual or motivational books, meditate, or watch movies. You can also do any hobbies you enjoy in this sanctuary.

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4.5 out of 54.5 out of 5
216 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

E. T.
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Yes, You CAN Understand and Recover!
Reviewed in the United States on June 25, 2016
After the painful demise of a long relationship, I went through many books—bound and ebooks both—along with numerous websites and youtube talks. I did all the recommended things, like "no contact" and getting rid of reminders of my ex around my home. I worked hard... See more
After the painful demise of a long relationship, I went through many books—bound and ebooks both—along with numerous websites and youtube talks. I did all the recommended things, like "no contact" and getting rid of reminders of my ex around my home. I worked hard at recovering, yet months after the breakup, I was still having a terrible time moving forward and I felt stuck in a state of despair and depression. Finally, completely by chance, I heard about "The Breakup Bible" and ordered it. It has been the greatest help ever and I cannot recommend it highly enough. Now I know why my ex and I broke up, and also why I have had such a hard time recovering from the breakup. I am still rereading parts of the book, primarily Part II, the section on Understanding, and this is the information that is changing my life. In fact, I am going to pursue more understanding of "attachment theory," as it relates to me, with a therapist versed in the theory, because it rang so true for me. I realized that every partner I have ever picked has had a version of the same issue, clear back to my first (and only) marriage. It wasn''t apparent to me until now, because each version was so different (there are many, many ways to abandon someone, including things like the silent treatment, getting drunk, and actually walking out, to name a few). I don''t want to repeat my lifelong selection of partners ever again, and I am grateful to have finally gotten some real and useful information, instead of all the fluff that is floating around.

I found the book to be well written and easy to read, and it was also somehow comforting and gentle while presenting hard truths. I believe it will help you whether you had a breakup or a divorce, and whether you have children or not. Good luck to you!
63 people found this helpful
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AmazonShopperND
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Not helpful unless you really have no knowledge of self care or self awareness
Reviewed in the United States on February 22, 2019
I desperately wanted to like the book. I kept reading hoping that I would find something that would help me out. I got divorced after 15 years and was heartbroken. But I am smart and self-aware, and I have done therapy and I didn''t want my husband back. It just felt so... See more
I desperately wanted to like the book. I kept reading hoping that I would find something that would help me out. I got divorced after 15 years and was heartbroken. But I am smart and self-aware, and I have done therapy and I didn''t want my husband back. It just felt so condescending reading this book, the advice was so surface and the assumption that the reader either was still pining for the partner or was left feeling like she couldn''t survive was just kinda gross. I just felt a lot of grief over my personal situation and needed some help to get over it. Cutting ties with my former husband or redecorating (two repeated suggestions for recovery) were just not options for making that grief disappear. I was hoping this book would deliver, but it certainly didn''t.
8 people found this helpful
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S. Smith
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Some decent advice, but relies too much on stereotypes and dated tropes. Your mileage may vary...
Reviewed in the United States on September 30, 2021
As a woman getting out of a divorce, all roads lead to "The Breakup Bible" as a leading resource for women to navigate the end of a relationship. As a queer woman leaving a same-sex relationship, what lead me to buying this was the description that it covered multiple... See more
As a woman getting out of a divorce, all roads lead to "The Breakup Bible" as a leading resource for women to navigate the end of a relationship. As a queer woman leaving a same-sex relationship, what lead me to buying this was the description that it covered multiple sexual orientations (painfully rare in the topic area).

I found myself slogging through the book, with limited returns and increasing frustration after about two or three chapters. As other reviewers have said, this book may be beneficial for readers who have little concept of self care or attachment theory. However, if you are familiar with those concepts, there is little to add. My thoughts:

Pros:
- Good gamut of ages; it''s nice to see something written for women older than their 20s (including up to in their 70s!)
- Good recap of main points at the end of chapters. Good to print out and keep nearby for reminders.
- Covers childless divorce/breakups
- Good basic self care reminders
- Compassionate (if limited) advice and examples for victims of abuse

Cons:
- Heteronormative in the extreme: Despite the description, there was only about two mentions of lesbian or gay relationships (nevermind bi or trans) as examples. The language throughout the book is almost exclusively gendered, and the author assumes in every sentence that the reader''s partner is a man. I understand that there''s not a lot out there for us queer folks when it comes to relationship books, and that many concepts that apply to straight relationships still apply to queer relationships, but even the use of gender-neutral language would have been appreciated. The entire book assumes that the reader is in a relationship with a man, which leads me to my next point...

-Stereotypes: The author relies on dated stereotypes of men and women in the book, and assumes the reader agrees. The female reader is assumed to be femme presenting, interested in typical female pursuits (fashion, makeup, etc), desiring children, an innate caregiver, lower sex drive, etc. The male archtypes mentioned in the book as examples are breadwinners, high sex drive, bad listeners, demonstrate toxic masculinity, etc. The whole book takes the ''Men are from Mars, Women are from Venus'' cultural worldview and seems to state ''this is how men and women are and that''s the norm''. By the middle of the book, the author seems to stop trying to balance this view, and the lists of things to look out for/seek out in men borderline read like a bad article from a 1960''s homemaker magazine.

-Privilege: The author is clearly a middle aged white woman (and I''m saying that as a middle aged white woman). Every one of her advice lists or chapters includes ''self-help'' ideas that spending money and buying things (a whole chapter section on makeovers!). I can understand and agree with the benefits of treating yourself to things you like, enjoy, or that empower you. But this takes it rather far, coming across like a tacky Instagram influencer post saying that if you just treat yourself to a makeover, buy some scented candles, and buy some new lipstick, you will move on better. As a rather tomboyish lesbian asking deep questions about what I want out of relationships and what didn''t work in my last one, this advice landed as rather tone deaf.
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Emma Rehfeld
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
If you do the work, you''ll get immediate results.
Reviewed in the United States on June 4, 2020
This book is great as a guide to any healthy relationship. I originally bought it after a particularly rough break up, but I stopped reading after the first few chapters (I wasn''t ready for change at that point in my life). I revisited it a few times after that... See more
This book is great as a guide to any healthy relationship.

I originally bought it after a particularly rough break up, but I stopped reading after the first few chapters (I wasn''t ready for change at that point in my life). I revisited it a few times after that for practical use in every day friendships, decorating advice...etc, and I eventually forgot about the book until I moved a few years ago.

Though I wasn''t in a relationship at the time, I decided to read the book in its entirety. Since I had extra time on my hands with no relationship to put energy into, I focused on the activities Sussman outlined. I was skeptical at first, but I felt good after doing the preliminary tasks. As I kept working through the assignments, I noticed that my relationships with friends and family began to improve. I was able to forgive a family member for the abuse I endured growing up (a truly priceless gift), I was able to move forward in my career, and I was able to find joy in more meaningful relationships. I began to steer clear of "bad news boys" (I had previously dated alcoholics, addicts, incarcerated men, people twice my age...etc), and started seeing everyone in a clearer, healthier way.

A few months after finishing my journey through the book, I met my significant other. While part of this was attributed to the right time and place in both of our lives, a huge piece was that I''d grown immensely from doing the work in this book. I was able to reap the benefits from Sussman''s guidance.

I highly recommend this book for anyone ready to break the patterns of unrequited, potentially toxic love. More importantly, however, I recommend this book for anyone who is interested in healing and repairing damaged relationships, and anyone who is excited to grow their friend base in a healthy and robust way.
2 people found this helpful
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Pro Makeup Artist4Life
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Daughter raved about this book!
Reviewed in the United States on January 17, 2017
Purchased this book for my daughter during her separation. She advised the book was "Great & really helped her put the situation in perspective ". Based on her raving reviews, I''d definitely recommend this book for anyone needing guidance during a divorce,... See more
Purchased this book for my daughter during her separation. She advised the book was "Great & really helped her put the situation in perspective ". Based on her raving reviews, I''d definitely recommend this book for anyone needing guidance during a divorce, separation or breakup.
9 people found this helpful
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A. Bean
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This book helps you recover!
Reviewed in the United States on September 18, 2017
Don''t drown your sorrows in that bottle of Merlot or scoops of Ben and Jerry''s. Buy The Breakup Bible. Follow Rachel Sussman''s advice and you will be on the road to healing. It is not easy but it works. You will be stronger in the end and ready for a greater, happier love... See more
Don''t drown your sorrows in that bottle of Merlot or scoops of Ben and Jerry''s. Buy The Breakup Bible. Follow Rachel Sussman''s advice and you will be on the road to healing. It is not easy but it works. You will be stronger in the end and ready for a greater, happier love in your life.
4 people found this helpful
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Linda Wichelmann
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Helpful
Reviewed in the United States on December 2, 2019
Very helpful
One person found this helpful
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Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Highly recommend!
Reviewed in the United States on September 27, 2016
Really glad I read this book after going through my breakup. It''s like having your own mini therapy sessions. Made me feel better about myself and helped me put things into perspective. Highly recommend!
5 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

Cesca
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Very helpful post breakup
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on February 23, 2021
Really enjoyed reading this. Helpful advice for post breakup. Practical tips and exercises to help you through a difficult time. It felt like the author was directly talking to me as a friend.
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rew1965
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Has good has a plaster
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on September 28, 2016
Bought it for my niece......she smiled.....and loved it...thank you amazon....like a plaster!
One person found this helpful
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Paula Filipowicz
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Five Stars
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 28, 2018
love it, really helped me to get over my ex from the beginning of the book :)
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Amazon Customer
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Disappointed
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 24, 2016
Disappointed with this order as it came quite damaged. I love fresh new books but the spine was quite badly ripped. A good read however.
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TK
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A must-read for anyone dealing with a break-up!
Reviewed in Canada on May 2, 2017
Through this book, Rachel Sussman (the author) acts as a gentle and wise friend who walks with you in your healing journey from a break-up. Using examples from break-up experiences of many real women (including the author herself), she validates your own break-up experience...See more
Through this book, Rachel Sussman (the author) acts as a gentle and wise friend who walks with you in your healing journey from a break-up. Using examples from break-up experiences of many real women (including the author herself), she validates your own break-up experience and makes you feel like you''re not alone. She comforts you in the midst of your difficult emotions and also gently guides you, step-by-step, towards the goal of recovery, strength and happiness. I highly, strongly recommend this book if you are having a difficult time with your break-up.
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The Breakup Bible: The Smart Woman's Guide to Healing sale from a sale Breakup or Divorce sale

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The Breakup Bible: The Smart Woman's Guide to Healing sale from a sale Breakup or Divorce sale

The Breakup Bible: The Smart Woman's Guide to Healing sale from a sale Breakup or Divorce sale

The Breakup Bible: The Smart Woman's Guide to Healing sale from a sale Breakup or Divorce sale

The Breakup Bible: The Smart Woman's Guide to Healing sale from a sale Breakup or Divorce sale

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The Breakup Bible: The Smart Woman's Guide to Healing sale from a sale Breakup or Divorce sale

The Breakup Bible: The Smart Woman's Guide to Healing sale from a sale Breakup or Divorce sale

The Breakup Bible: The Smart Woman's Guide to Healing sale from a sale Breakup or Divorce sale

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The Breakup Bible: The Smart Woman's Guide to Healing sale from a sale Breakup or Divorce sale

The Breakup Bible: The Smart Woman's Guide to Healing sale from a sale Breakup or Divorce sale

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The Breakup Bible: The Smart Woman's Guide to Healing sale from a sale Breakup or Divorce sale