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Hardcore Self Help: F**k Depression (Volume 2) Paperback – February 15, 2016
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Either way, the author explains brilliantly how your brain can fight against you, and how to kick its a$$ back into shape.
You won’t find a lot of philosophical BS or heavy theory. It’s an action-packed easy-reading manual, not a dreadful schoolbook or sales pitch. The author doesn’t set you up to become a part of his profit channel. He’s not a self-help guru in a leisure suit. He’s a really smart dude who talks to you like a friend.You can tell he really cares about helping people.
What you’ll find is common sense explanations and actual, usable stuff that works to get you over that hump you’ve been stuck on. And you can read it quickly. Get it. Read it. Kick yourself over the hump. You can do it, and this book shows you how.
Depression may have ruined my marriage, but hey, at least I can now start a new adventure.
I have to say that I'm a little disappointed in the book; to be fair, I think I misunderstood its aims a bit. I was hoping for something on the revolutionary side, without too much jargon and in a conversational tone. The latter two are present, but the former, not so much. Much of the information presented here are things that I had already read a long time ago when I self-diagnosed myself and started treatment initially (and I started therapy and medication.) I eventually stopped going to my therapist and have been (poorly) self treating, so I was looking for a book to help me improve my self treatment while I make my way back towards professional treatment.
Unfortunately for me, this book is more aimed at people who are new to depression and/or treatment for depression. Some of the exercises were somewhat helpful; nothing extraordinary but, to be fair, probably not something I would have looked up myself. However, I do have some issues with the author. I am very disappointed that someone with a doctorate in clinical psychology found it appropriate to be dismissive of and make jokes about of about trigger warnings in a mental health self help book. You would think he would be more aware of these things, especially considering PTSD and depression are often co-morbid. Also, one of the trigger warning jokes/dismissals is at the start of the chapter on suicide. Disappointing.
Overall, however, I think this book has some use as a text for people who want basic information condensed for them in an approachable and un-intimidating format. Otherwise, I would give this one a pass.