Finished, "Insecure in Love". It's mostly a book for persons who fall under the 'anxious' or 'fearful' category within Attachment Theory, which has recently been popularized in memes. Attachment Theory is interesting. Still, most psychologists agree it's bad form To put people in fixed boxes. I saw a lot of my younger self in it, which has less to do with age and more to do with much soul-searching since then. A lot of it I don't relate to 'anymore', but I remember 'those days' vividly. Actually, after reading the book it was refreshing realizing how far I've come in being secure with who I am, what I want out of life, as well as my needs. :c)
@wordsncolor I asked my psych prof if one could be there own attachment figure? She thought it possible, but not advisable. My attachment figures have . . . lets just say, left me weary of attaching. I still wonder if it possible.
This is going well. I am going to read all of my books and donate most of them afterwards. I will only keep the ones I want to read again in the future.
I want to read a book a week. This year I read many books.
I want to read a book a month , though in this year i was able to read only 3 books
For me there is an added complexity. I usually don't encounter any problems while trying a book except... 1. It a book gets boring, I can't read a single page of it and in the trash it goes. 2. I have a problem selecting a book which might be interesting and from which I can learn something. So yeah...
@jaminf5 it's ok to be picky about your books, I like Amazon and GoodRead's "People who liked this book also liked" feature as a bread crumb method to finding other books I may enjoy based off one of my favorites
@wordsncolor I'll try doing so. Thanks
Finished, "23 Anti Procrastination Habits". It was okay. It had some gems, but it was mostly a recap of strategies from other various sources the author also recommended depending on which kind of procrastinator you happen to be , compiled into a single, short, straight to the point book. I'd still suggest it to someone else who struggles with procrastination, especially if this is the first book they've read on time management/ habit-forming.
Now reading, "ADD Friendly Ways to Organize Your Life". I don't have ADD to my knowledge ) but I do have many things pulling my attention in different directions all day everyday, so it occurred to me that perhaps a book geared towards ADD struggles/strategies might be useful.
I want to read "nobody is perfect" by Delia Cazeaux: the title sounds good to me!
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