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This is an important book for parents, teachers, and students to read.
Alexandra Robbins makes this book an easy read, giving insight to the hierarchy of high school popularity, and those who are on the bottom tier.
I think all teens should read this book because it can really open a door and give us ideas to help us in our situations.
I've already read the book but had to have a copy for myself. I was surprised that the paperback is so small though but I am still ecstatic.Published 23 hours ago by Michael
This book is for everyone. Parents, buy it and read it. Then have your kids read it. It's something I wish I had back in ninth grade (I'm in 11th now) when I really needed it. Read morePublished 2 months ago by AK HOUSTON
An interesting book, with good case studies. However, the logic is flawed,since the author highlights famous geeks and extrapolates that if you are a geek you are going to be... Read morePublished 2 months ago by L. Lynch
We ordered this book as one of the options for our son's reading assignments. I opened the book and was very disturbed by the unmoral content that is unashamedly written on the... Read morePublished 3 months ago by Mon
This was a gift for the tween on our family. He loved it and thought it was a good read. I am not sure if he saw himself in the book,but that didn't matter. Read morePublished 6 months ago by Mary P. Edwards
This is not as good as her other books, but it is still interesting if you like Alexandra Robbins. The profiles of each kid were the most interesting part to me.Published 9 months ago by M. Hudock
I enjoyed this book, though I couldn't relate to "Blue" and Reagan. I think being gay is a different issue than geeks and nerds being outcast. Read morePublished 11 months ago by Tara V. Murphy