- Create your FREE Amazon Business account to save up to 10% with Business-only prices and free shipping.
Download the free Kindle app and start reading Kindle books instantly on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required. Learn more
Read instantly on your browser with Kindle Cloud Reader.
Using your mobile phone camera - scan the code below and download the Kindle app.
Enter your mobile phone or email address
By pressing "Send link," you agree to Amazon's Conditions of Use.
You consent to receive an automated text message from or on behalf of Amazon about the Kindle App at your mobile number above. Consent is not a condition of any purchase. Message & data rates may apply.
Follow the Author
When YOUR Towers Fall: A Survivor's Guide to Life After Loss Paperback – March 24, 2020
Enhance your purchase
The Amazon Book Review
Book recommendations, author interviews, editors' picks, and more. Read it now.
Special offers and product promotions
- ASIN : B086B9QMDB
- Publisher : Independently published (March 24, 2020)
- Language : English
- Paperback : 180 pages
- ISBN-13 : 979-8623535269
- Item Weight : 8.3 ounces
- Dimensions : 5.5 x 0.45 x 8.5 inches
- Best Sellers Rank: #1,345,788 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
- Customer Reviews:
About the author
Top reviews from the United States
There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.
However, I adamantly would NOT recommend this book for “new-believers” in Christ, or those seeking ways to “overcome” their trauma, PTSD, or other mental illness. Nor would I recommend this book for staunch believers of the New Testament teaching of Jesus Christ. However, I would recommend this book for “all other religions” including atheists and agnostics. The author encourages the inclusion of prayers, worship methods, and tactics created and imputed by non-christian religions. Particularly Judaism.
This is my only reason for giving it only 2 stars in order to draw attention to those who firmly believe in Christ and the messages of the Kingdom of God taught to the multitudes in the New Testament bible, which emphasize Christ as the “door” and “only way” to the Creator/Father. I access this book as “intellectual spirituality” because it encourages the implementation of religious worship that by intent/design does not acknowledge the living Messiah of the New Testament.
The book is very “top-heavy”, meaning the author is heavily into the intellectualism of the spirit of man. There is very little mentioned about Jesus’ teachings about healing and His name isn’t even mentioned in any of the prayers presented, prescribed or suggested in this book. My assumption is that it’s by design in order to be “inclusive” of other religions, as an invitation is extended to atheists and gnostics encouraging them to (talk to God) and freely express their disbelief and doubt of His existence. (I envision writing a letter to Santa saying the same thing and then waiting for a response.) In conclusion, this book could serve as a “handbook” for those seeking ways to “live with” the affliction and pain of trauma/PTSD, but not “overcome” it. It implies that by embracing “pain and lamentation”, it can eventually be “more beautiful than happiness”. This book is an excellent tool for insight into the author’s journey of the mind with coping with the long term effects of PTSD, and how one has successfully managed to endure the pains of it daily for decades. Not recommended for those seeking to fully overcome their trauma (in this life) as promised to the believers in the teachings about healing and wholeness from Jesus Christ.