When traditional therapy is out of reach or isn’t working it’s time to cultivate your own therapy plan. In “D.I.Y. Therapy: Healing Depression”, you will learn realistic and inspiring tools to use on your healing journey. After suffering from depression for 17 years, Leah Oviedo decided to start her own healing journey. She finally found what she needed through years of self-care research and hands on learning where she was the guinea pig.
In this book you will discover how to:
· Create a healthy self care routine
· Calm anxiety and break up with depression
· Discover how intuition can guide your healing journey
· Become aware of your emotions and forgive yourself
· Cultivate inner peace by following your heart song
Depression is a natural response to pain. Yet unlike a physical illness, it carries a stigma that stops most people from seeking help. Healing from depression is challenging and frightening, but it may be the bravest thing you ever do. Are you ready to heal?
Your purchase of this book will directly support the free Healing Depression E-course!
- Available on Amazon.com in Paperback and E-book form.
Below are some of my favorite books! Read the full review by clicking on the title and author of each book listing. These are Non-Fiction books that fit the theme of individual empowerment.
The Little Black Book of Red Flags by Natasha Burton, Julie Fishamn and Meagan McCrary: Every woman, mother and teenage girl should read this book so they can learn to watch out for danger signs in relationships.
Outcasts United: An American Town, a Refugee Team, and One Woman’s Quest to Make a Difference by Warren St. John: Be inspired by a rag-tag team of soccer players with an unusual background.
Anatomy of Peace by the Arbringer Institute: How can we get long with others when we feel they are the problem? Can we look at our own actions to see what needs to be fixed? Find the answers in this book.
Losing My Cool by Thomas Chatterton Williams: The story of how an American boy grew up into a world traveler, acclaimed writer, and educated man despite the messages society constantly puts on young black men to be and act a certain way.
The Stop; How the Fight for Good Food Transformed a Community and Inspired a Movement: The story of how a simple food bank turned into a community center complete with gardens, after school programs, pregnancy and nutrition programs, and community activism.
The Pizza Trap by Gabrielle H. Welch with Dr. Devinder Bhatia: One mom shares the reality of feeding children healthy meals, educating them to make better choices, and shares her own experience of learning about good food.
Nip It; Stop Negativity Moment by Moment with Kristen Fredricks and Jeanie Wade: If you’re tired of complaining and are feeling pulled down by all teh neagtivity in your life thatn rea this book!
Hope’s Boy a Memoir, by Andrew Bridge: An inside look at one boys experience in the foster system, the undyign love for his mentally ill mother, and his fateful decision to become a lawyer who helps children.
The Year That Changed The World by Michael Meyer: A recount of events leading up to the fall of the Berlin Wall, this is a great lesson in history. As a reporter covering the area for many years he got to see the domino effect of how the end came to be.
The Aquariums of Pyongyang, as told by Kang Chol-Hwan and Pierre Rigoulet: This autobiography is brutal and depressing with glimmers of hope, as the author recounts the horrors and devastation his family were subjected to in a North Korean work/reeducation camp.
Losing My Cool, by Thomas Chatterton Williams: This autobiography shares what it’s like to grow up as a black male in the USA facing a media that sells out culture for a profit with disregard to the effects it has on individual growth. With a mixture of philosophy, reflection, and intelligence readers will traverse the conformity of suburbia and todays multi-faceted college campus.
Don’t Hit Me; A Fragmented Journey Through Domestic Violence, by Vaness de Largie: The author shares her personal diary of poetry that she wrote during a violent domestic relationship. This is an inside look for anyone trying to understand what victims of abuse suffer through and why they stay.
Wise Women Don’t Worry, Wise Women Don’t Sing the Blues, by Jane Claypool: The author shares her hard learned lessons on becoming our own person. She shares her experiences on marriage, divorce, single motherhood, alcoholism and creating a successful writing career.
We Are All The Same, by Jim Wooten: The story of AIDS in Africa and a young boy who brought it to the world’s attention. It’s an amazing story set against the backdrop of apartheid and the beginning of the AIDS crisis.
The Dressmaker of Khair Khana, by Gayle Tzemach Lemmon: A story of teaching skills and empowering women with seemingly impossible odds after a debilitating war in Afghanistan.
King Peggy, by Peggelieline Bartels and Eleanor Herman: The story of how a secretary in Washington DC became King of an African Village. With her knowledge and intelligence the village improved their poverty rate, access to clean water, and an end to corruption.
Up, A Mother and Daughters Peak Bagging Adventure: The story of a mom who took her high energy young daughter on a journey to conquer all 48 of New Hampshire’s tallest mountains.
If I Get to Five: What Children Can Teach Us About Courage and Character, by Fred Epstein M.D. The stories of children and young adults who suffered from inoperable tumors and the strength and beliefs they can show in the most terrifying of situations. Some make it, some don’t, but they all have a spirit you can’t crush.