I am reading an average of 5-10 books at any given time.
Reynolds offers useful case studies, exercises and advice to help women understand their restlessness and find their heart's desire, whether at work or at home.
I'd recommend this book especially for women who are currently working on those entering the workforce after a break away from working outside of the home.
As a counselor who works with women on work-life balance, I, too, have experienced the stories of women who had to work twice as hard to get the necessary respect for exemplary... Read morePublished 25 days ago by Dr. Joyce Knudsen
to process deep thoughts and when you have balance in other areas between introspection and other activities (or you can talk with a very close trusted friend or the like) For... Read morePublished 17 months ago by Lynne Shapiro
I read this book at a time when I was very frustrated in my career - despite being considered highly successful, in my workplace, publishing my first book, and being in a great... Read morePublished on May 26, 2012 by Lisa Shasky
This is the first time I've ever read a book - or any kind of teaching/coaching - that so exactly describes my current state of mind. Read morePublished on May 22, 2012 by Bridget W
In interviewing lots of top women executives, many of them credit their success to being good at "self analysis. Read morePublished on May 27, 2011 by Selena Rezvani
It's amazing, Marcia has done the research and gained the experience to see deep inside of our hearts, minds and connected deep down in our soul. Read morePublished on January 13, 2011 by Shelly Hunt
WANDER WOMAN: HOW HIGH-ACHIEVING WOMEN FIND CONTENTMENT AND DIRECTION offers insights on modern high-achieving women who are discontented and frustrated despite their many... Read morePublished on December 13, 2010 by Midwest Book Review
After reading the book and doing the exercises, I sat in disbelief. I was looking for new goals, the what's next and thought the book would give me the direction I was seeking. Read morePublished on October 13, 2010 by VH
Surprisingly little research has examined why contemporary women leave their corporate jobs for new ones more often than men do. Read morePublished on October 4, 2010 by Rolf Dobelli