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Number of Pages: 256
Vendor: Harvest House Publishers
Publication Date: 2010
|Dimensions: 8.50 X 5.50 (inches)|
So Long, Insecurity: You've Been a Bad Friend to Us, HardcoverBeth MooreTyndale House / 2010 / Hardcover$15.99 Retail:4.5 Stars Out Of 5 99 Reviews Video
$24.99Save 36% ($9.00)
Breaking the Worry Habit . . . Forever: God's Plan for Lasting Peace of Mind, includes Study GuideElizabeth GeorgeHarvest House Publishers / 2009 / Trade Paperback$10.99 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 3 Reviews
$14.99Save 27% ($4.00)
What needs to grow and what needs to go? Licensed psychologist and author Georgia Shaffer asks women this vital question as she encourages them to recognize and let go of the unhealthy, toxic emotions and lies they hold onto and replace them with godly truths.
With a strong biblical foundation, Shaffer offers encouragement, insightful questions, practical steps, and personal prayers to help readers
- release destructive guilt and insecurities by embracing their value in God
- reduce anxiety by addressing their deepest fears with God's wisdom
- experience greater intimacy and honesty in their relationships
- increase their physical energy and spiritual peace in God's strength
- turn from unrealistic expectations toward realistic expectations and positive goals
Readers will discover hope and renewal as they watch God transform their trash into treasure through His mighty grace.
wyn4 Stars Out Of 5Easy to read and followJanuary 5, 2011wynQuality: 4Value: 4Meets Expectations: 4An excellent easy to read book which discusses why it is important to go through our emotions, deal with them, and throw out the ones that are cluttering up our minds, putting garbage into our lives, and negatively affecting ourselves and those around us. Ms. Shaffer likens our detritus to the physical garbage in our lives: some need to be dealt with and thrown out in a compose heap to help and renew our lives but some need to be taken to the curb before they develop maggots affecting other parts of our life and those around us. And, she helps to identify the difference. Her chapters use examples from her life as well as stories that her friends and clients have encountered. She is not negative about so-called negative emotions, we have them, they are part of us and some serve a necessary purpose but we don't need to wallow in them, we need to examine them and then deal with them. Some will take lots of work to get through and some will be so obvious we will wonder why we let them stay around much like the junk in our garages. At the end of each chapter she has included a self-examination exercise of about 5 questions allowing the reader to apply the thoughts and ideas from the chapter onto their own experiences. She definitely recommends journaling stating in the last chapter that those who fight writing or drawing things down in a journal are often the very ones who need to do it the most. She also recommends Christian counselors and friends as a great resource and support system to keep a person working on the deep hurts as well as dealing with emotions as they arise, it is much easier to clear out a little clutter than years of clutter.
DeeAnnColoradoAge: 45-54Gender: female5 Stars Out Of 5A Must ReadDecember 14, 2010DeeAnnColoradoAge: 45-54Gender: femaleQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5This is truly one of the best books I've ever read! Through her skillful analogies, Georgia took me on a journey to of all places - a landfill! There she helped me to clearly see my own emotional trash. Then she offered practical, helpful, scripturally sound solutions for dealing with that trash and improving relationships. After reading it I promptly purchased several copies to share! 'Taking Out Your Emotional Trash' can be used individually or in a small group. This is a book to read again and again!
RobertaKnoxville, TNAge: 55-65Gender: female5 Stars Out Of 5Great Book For Dealing With Damaged Emotions!November 29, 2010RobertaKnoxville, TNAge: 55-65Gender: femaleAs a pastoral staff member and counselor, I often encounter individuals struggling with buried pain. Many of them are overwhelmed by the damaged emotions deep within their hearts and fail to understand there is a way out of their personal "emotional landfills". Steps can be taken to find freedom from the bondage of unhealed emotions. Taking Out Your Emotional Trash by Georgia Shaffer provides insightful steps as well as reflective questions for dealing with emotions that keep people wounded and trapped. Following these steps can allow men and women to enjoy the freedom of a restored life. A must read for everyone desiring release from hurtful emotions so they can live a life of purpose.
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