Did you know there's a simple 60-second cure that can put the sizzle and the closeness back in your relationship? Even if:
Renowned psychologist and Love Mentor, Dr. Diana Kirschner, tells you how to use the 60-second sizzle cure and other simple, yet powerful ways to cultivate the love you really want in this 30-day step-by-step guide. Whether you’ve been dating someone special and want to take it into passionate lasting love; are thinking about moving in together but are unsure and anxious about it; feel stuck in a stale, angry, or problem relationship; or are frustrated in a sexless marriage, 30 Days to Love is the ultimate relationship turnaround guide for you.
You can create the connection, commitment, passion, and can’t-live-without-each-other love that is your heart’s calling - by using four simple principles that forge passionate love relationships in a miraculous way. With 30 Days to Love, you’ll learn these easy-to-use secrets, including how to create the power of gratitude and appreciation, sculpt your love dreams into realities through careful communication, create a hot affair with the one you love, and tap into the spiritual miracle of love.
Join Dr. Diana on this 30-day journey to love. Rely on her as your guide, cheerleader, and champion of possibility. Happy, healthy, forever-love is closer than you think.
©2013 Brilliance Audio, Inc. (P)2013 Diana Kirschner
There were some good points in the book, but also some very out of touch weird choice of words. For example, obsessive use of the word "yummy" when referring to sex. I don't know who she targets the book to, but nobody I know would relate to that syntax, or take any advice that followed seriously
The narrator was snarky and read the book more like a story than a self-help/advice type of book. Her constant change in vocal inflection, inappropriate use of "up speak", and emphasis on all the wrong words was distracting. I can't imagine why the author would have approved this recording, or for that matter - since the author also does public speaking - why she wouldn't have simply recorded this with her own voice.
All in all, no. Closing on the use of gemstones stripped her of any credibility she might have built in the earlier chapters.
If this is the work a PhD publishes, I'm glad I didn't spend any more time in school.
Its an excellent guide to relationships that can be listened to again and again.
I have bookmarked the most essential points and i listen to them frequently.
My relationship has improved from the first day i listen to this book.
Any author claiming scientific evidence for the supernatural ought to lose 100% credibility immediately. It's a litmus test for me. I was revolted. This is 2014. There is no evidence in the supernatural. If I wanted a faith-based book, I would have been shopping in the religious section.
Subjects 1 - 3 were decent. Subject 4 was horrendous.
Subject 4 was sloppy and deceitful. When the author suggests "mediation" works because it likely connects to the "higher power"... or that prayer has been scientifically shown to help those prayed for even when they are unaware... I had enough. Science knows much about how mediation works, and there is no evidence for the spurious claims of the author. And science has studied prayer, and there is no evidence of benefit to the prayee (although there can be for the prayer). Listening to this chapter made me feel like I was gullible and poorly educated.
This book is likely an insult to the faithful and the unbelievers. The tired mechanism used in AA (alcoholics anonymous) of the "higher power" that can range from "nature" to the Christian "god" is used significantly. This book ought to have 2 chapter options - one for the faithful and one for the rest. But I do not believe the author could assemble the latter. I might recommend Waking Up by Sam Harris as a primer.
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