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The only people this book can hope to sit comfortably with are the kinds who don't really need it.
This book serves as an introduction to the major schools of philosophy and provides a starter kit for using philosophy to solve everyday issues.
I read 4-5 books a month and rate them harshly so when I say it is a worthwhile read that is a high compliment.
I was disappointed in the lack of substance. Too much of every chapter was spent bashing traditional counseling and talking up philosophical counseling, but when it came to... Read morePublished 4 months ago by Ellen S.
Easy to read, it opens the appetite for more exploration, a good start for self knowledge and discovery, wide application.Published 4 months ago by Dragos Calin
This book is a well thought out process of solving problems. Filled with personal stories about people who have used the process so that we can see what the process would look... Read morePublished 10 months ago by Norman R. Wise
This book is very interesting. Great connection between practice and the different approaches used during clinicial treatment with clients. Read morePublished 16 months ago by Bunny
I expected much more from the book. I found it somewhat shallow and schematic, even at times biased: the support for I Ching in therapy was somewhat baffling. Read morePublished on June 22, 2012 by juanjsch
The first clue about the problems with this book came before I even started it - in the Acknowledgements. Read morePublished on January 11, 2012 by Edward F. Gibney
Having initially bought this book last Christmas for a friend who was going a through a life crisis,
I couldn't help reading it before I parted with the present. Read more
The book is about the possibility of using the so called "philosphical therapy" as an alternative to traditional psicotherapy or even psichiatric treatment. Read morePublished on December 14, 2011 by Diego Zlotogora
If we look past the really ridiculous and meaningless title, and past the New Agey vibe of the book itself, we can look appreciatively at the trend of philosophical counseling... Read morePublished on August 23, 2011 by Peter P. Fuchs