Laura Day, who has been "intuitive"--her word for "psychic"--since youth, here asserts that you, too, can milk your sixth sense for all it's worth. While Day's gift comes naturally to her, she contends that anyone can improve his or her natural intuitive instincts. While you may not win the lottery on your next try, this book may very well help you think more deeply and more clearly, helping you to function at a higher level than before. (Finding your car keys, for example, may not be a half-hour long process anymore.) Your attitude will undoubtedly have a great effect on your degree of success with her program. (If this helps at all, try to remember that Brad Pitt is a devout Day supporter, and James D. Watson, Nobel laureate and co-discoverer of the DNA helix, has endorsed Day's intuitions.) At any rate, the book is filled with plenty of brain-stretching exercises, and who can't use some of those?
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From Library Journal
Day, a psychic who prefers to be called an intuitor, claims to have been able to predict the future for most of her life. She now works with clients to help answer questions about their business and personal lives. She also teaches classes to help others use their intuition to advantage. In this book, Day uses anecdotes to illustrate the validity of her own and her students' intuition, and she offers exercises to the reader for learning how to use their intuition. Readers open to the idea of "psychic" abilities will enjoy exploring and enhancing their own intuitive skills. This book is well structured and easy to follow. Nonbelievers will probably not be convinced by Day, but then they probably won't be reading this book anyway. Recommended.?Elizabeth Caulfield Felt, Washington State Univ. Lib., Pullman
Copyright 1996 Reed Business Information, Inc.