Adult friend fi
From dealing with friends-with-benefits to coworkers from the dark side, from feeling alone to being desperate to defriend a few dozen people, Andrea Bonior, Ph. helps you make the most of your friendships, whether they be old, new, online, or in person.Very funny (in my opinion), wise advice on all things friendship, aimed mostly at young adult women.So it would be interesting to read an updated version of this book. It talks about a lot of things that I hadn't considered-especially when life changes when your friends get married, have kids etc.I also appreciate Bonior talking about toxic friendships and how you should also think about your own well-being when it comes to dealing with difficult situations friends are going through. This book is relatively new, coming out April 2011.The book is written for those who are called the "quarterlifers". It is available in paperback and e-reader format for the Nook and Kindle.These are people in their twenties and thirties who found friendship in college easy to come by but harder to find in real I just finished reading The Friendship Fix, by Andrea Bonior, Ph. It is only 240-pages long and is divided into 12 chapters.It made me think about my own life in the past 6 years which has been a roller-coaster on it's own and made me examine how my own friends were affected by my personal experiences. I would recommend it, but like I said I think an updater version of this book would be something I would like to read. It is available in paperback and e-reader format for the Nook and Kindle.I just finished reading The Friendship Fix, by Andrea Bonior, Ph. It is only 240-pages long and is divided into 12 chapters. This book is relatively new, coming out April 2011.
We’ve heard the path to fulfillment has much to do with relationships.
And without a lot of snark to get my through, I wasn't digging it.
That all being said, if you were in need of some friend-related mojo-boosting, this would be a great book.
The lighthearted, cheerful tone is very similar to that used in the author's "baggage check" column on tuesdays in the Express [tabloid-sized, free version of the Washington Post distributed at metro stations].
My only quibble with the book is the subhead for a section on seeking (or recommending that a friend seek) therapy for personal problems: "I promise we don't all have white beards: How Therapy can Help".