The material presented here is a step by step program to follow methodically, so it really needs a workbook for reference. I was constantly bookmarking areas that I'd need to return to to make notes when I wasn't driving. Also, I felt that the section on EFT would have benefited from a visual presentation.
Not as an audiobook. I can't speak to the effectiveness of the program itself.
The author reads well, which in my experience is unusual.
The recording starts in the middle of a sentence (after "this is audible" and the title). Then about 26 minutes in, it starts playing two overlapping tracks at the same time; it sounds like the book is continuing, and the missing opening is playing under it. Hard to tell, since I'm hearing two tracks at once, but whatever it is, it jolted me wide awake. If Audible is able to work this out with the publisher, I'll withdraw my negative review.
This volume includes about the introduction and first chapter (or maybe two) of the book. He gave one vignette (the story of the boy whose parents gave him the gun his brother used to commit suicide) and talked briefly about Erich Fromme, and then it was over. The entire printed book is short enough that I can't make sense of why it should have been either abridged or cut into three volumes. If I'd realized what I was getting, I'd have passed.
She was way too shrill. I have other books she's read that weren't awful, but she was intolerable here.
I recommend the version read by John Lee.
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