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2.0 Average Rating
By joy911
Was a bit disappointed. She talked so much about money in general that she began to sound like a broken record. I was hoping to read about how she and her husband had to change their lifestyle i.e., how did they handle this financial setback on a daily basis. Did they drive less Change the way they shopped for groceries Shop at thrift stores I got the impression that they didn't have anything to worry about when they retired.

Isabella Customer Service: Thank you for your review. We're so sorry you didn't have a positive experience with this book. Please know that you are always welcome to return any item and we'll gladly offer you a refund or exchange because we want you to be happy with your purchase. We appreciate you taking the time to let us know your experience.
Submitted on Aug 31, 2012

Lost and Found

One Woman's Story of Losing Her Money and Finding Her Life
By Geneen Roth
Item #26517 - Paperback Book - 207 pgs
Regularly $15.00
Sale Price: $9.97
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Geneen Roth is a highly successful writer and leader, exploring the relationship between food and self-love and other issues of women's spiritual, emotional, and physical health. Her greatest gift is a willingness to expose her own very real struggles with weight, sense of well-being, and feeling ''enough'' in life. Read more...

In this remarkable book, Roth takes this honest exposure a step further. She tackles the tangled web of unconscious patterns and real suffering we all experience around issues of money — whether we have it or don't have it in our lives.

Roth drops a bombshell revelation that she and her husband lost over a million dollars in the Bernie Madoff scandal, joining countless others who are suffering from financial uncertainty and loss today. This experience becomes the springboard for Roth to take a hard look at her habitual, compulsive financial patterns and her pervasive sense of never being enough, even though she is a successful and, compared to most people, wealthy human being.

She writes of ''binge'' compulsive shopping to fill herself up and ''deprivation'' scarcity tactics to come back into balance. Neither action brings well-being or sanity. She offers the notion that feeling abundant or poor is ultimately an inner experience not tied to the amount of money we have in the bank.

Roth's writing is a clear wake-up call for consumers everywhere to re-examine life's priorities and to find the resources in our lives that actually do nourish and sustain us. A must read!
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