Rachelle does a succinct job in the telling of her story. The fact that she does not reveal the name of the girl whom playfully pushed her into the pool was commendable. Unfortunately, as I was reading it that part almost became a mystery of sorts and at times I kept asking I wonder which one it was. Not because of some morbid curiosity but the fact that it is mentioned in the book quite a few times that the name will never be revealed so my mind kept asking that question. Her spirit and sense of humor that she conveys is nothing short of astounding. She doesn't like to be called an inspiration so I won't say that; however, what I will say is that she is a motivator to able-bodied people everywhere. I have often told my own wife that any day we wake up and can see, hear, and walk is a great day. Life can change on a dime and Rachelle is a testament to that. In the end she opens up about the very little things that she wishes she could do again. This is not done to garner sympathy because she is not that type of woman; however, one can't help but feel it. I found myself shaking my head a lot reading this book simply because we live in a random world where unfortunate and tragic things happen to good people and it, for lack of a better word, sucks. I highly recommend you read her story because like I said in my title her story is the human spirit defined.