More importantly, each individual child is unique and will react differently to alternative therapies.
Above all, I found this book to be a fascinating, well-written and gripping account that was very much worth reading.
Kudos to Griffith and her son Will for being so willing to share their heartbreaking and ultimately uplifting story.
I just got done reading it. I needed to read it for a class but I will recommend it to families I work with in the future.
Fast shipping and great price. Thank you!
I bought this book hoping it would be something I could share with my son after his recent suicide attempt. Read morePublished 21 months ago by Carolyn
As a parent who lost a much loved and cherished 16 year old son to suicide, this story touched my heart on multiple levels. Read morePublished on December 16, 2012 by Wendy
Gail Griffith wrote an autobiography of Will's Choice for the families that love their children and want to save them from terrible situations such as suicide. Read morePublished on February 25, 2011 by Sveta
When I first bought this book I didn't expect much. But, as I read the book and followed the amazing journey Will had to make in the steps to keep control of his depression and not... Read morePublished on December 5, 2008 by Mojisola Ogunleye
I enjoyed reading the book and felt like I was right there with the family going through this crisis. Read morePublished on April 20, 2007 by FirefightersWife
What separate this story of a family's struggle with a son's suicidal depression are the son's and his girlfriend's own first-person accounts of their psychological torments. Read morePublished on May 24, 2006 by David Apgar
The circumstances of Gail Griffith's story are too familiar to many of us who have shared the suffering of family members with mental illnesses. Read morePublished on June 2, 2005 by Joan Firestone
There are no perfect families and there is no child without problems. When and how do we react as parents? Thank you Gail Griffith for sharing your story with us. Read morePublished on June 1, 2005 by Nancy Donovan