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Every Man's Battle: Winning the War on Sexual Temptation One Victory at a Time

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A down-to-earth, step-by-step plan to help men overcome sexual temptation deals with pornography, adultery, and other issues leading men astray. Original.


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A down-to-earth, step-by-step plan to help men overcome sexual temptation deals with pornography, adultery, and other issues leading men astray. Original.

30 review for Every Man's Battle: Winning the War on Sexual Temptation One Victory at a Time

  1. 5 out of 5

    J.G. Keely

    When I was a kid I used to sleep over at my best friend's house, and since he and his family were practicing Christians, I ended up going to a lot of Sunday services with them. We'd sit and listen to the pastor and sing some songs, and often, we'd go back to his house and talk about what we'd heard. I remember going with him and his brother to Bible study a few times, where I was always shocked to find that I knew more about the Bible than the kids who were there, who could quote a hundred verses When I was a kid I used to sleep over at my best friend's house, and since he and his family were practicing Christians, I ended up going to a lot of Sunday services with them. We'd sit and listen to the pastor and sing some songs, and often, we'd go back to his house and talk about what we'd heard. I remember going with him and his brother to Bible study a few times, where I was always shocked to find that I knew more about the Bible than the kids who were there, who could quote a hundred verses off the top of their heads, which was especially surprising to me, because I really didn't know much about the Bible. I remember one instance where they were talking about the devil being in their heads, butting doubts and thoughts in there, making them think things they didn't want to think. I interrupted and asked if they remembered last week, when the Pastor had pointed out that nowhere in the Bible does the devil tempt anyone, let alone control their thoughts, except in the story of Job, where Lucifer had to ask God's permission first, and God did the lion's share of the tormenting. "Am I the only one who actually listens to the pastor?" I asked, confused--they didn't have an answer for me. It was around this point that my best friend's brother, who was also at the bible study, began to have problems with girls in school. Like most of us, he felt awkward about the new feelings he was having, and was more afraid of women than interested in them. He was a tall, blond, blue-eyed football player and girls liked to hang around him, even asking him out, which made him nervous and confused. He was a few years younger than us and we'd been there, we knew how he felt. His parents decided to try to help him, and at their pastor's suggestion, they bought him this book. After getting and reading it, his fear and anxiety around women seemed to increase, so me and my friend grabbed it from the coffee table, sat down in his room, and read it. We were still high school kids ourselves and hadn't had sex, but even then, we felt like this book was written by people who knew less about sex and human relationships than we did. It's a book full of guilt and paranoia: people can't control themselves, especially women, who can't help but try to seduce you, and it's your duty to avoid them, not to look about them or think about them in sexual ways, not to have those thoughts. The fact that these relationships are expressed in terms of combat shows the level of conflict the authors feel appropriate. But, of course, almost everyone has those thoughts. They are a natural component of how human beings work--attraction, infatuation, love, sex--these things are real, vital parts of life, secular or Christian. He tried to control his thoughts, to make them go away, but it isn't that easy. When a person spends hours at school surrounded by other teen boys and girls who have bodies and sexual thoughts, then goes home and reads books about sexual thoughts, it's no wonder that those thoughts will consume them. If someone wandered behind you whispering "don't think about sex" over and over again throughout the day, how would you be able to think about anything else? And perhaps the biggest problem about this book is that it encourages teens who are confused and uninformed to feel guilty, to feel like it's their job to control their thoughts and if they can't, they are failing not only themselves, but the people they are attracted to. Those sorts of negative obsessions can be very powerful, and it's easy for them to take hold, as they did for my friend's brother. Now, every time he had a thought about the opposite sex, he was suddenly full of guilt, suddenly telling himself over and over "don't think about sex", and getting even more upset when those thoughts didn't go away--which did not make it easier for him to learn to interact with women. The obsession he had with not thinking about sex just gave those thoughts more power and heightened his emotional response. My friend and I, on the other hand, even though we were going through the same problem, found that as time went on, things got easier. We learned how to communicate with people, the anxiety lessened as we learned that all the stuff we were confused about, all the stuff we didn't know about sex wasn't that big of a deal. We didn't give into those thoughts--we didn't have sex--but we learned to ignore them, to live with them, and we learned that they didn't have to define us or how we interacted with other people. Sure, it was a struggle sometimes, but we never let that struggle define who we are. The bottom line is, whether you have a positive obsession with sex or a negative obsession with sex, you're still obsessed, and that isn't healthy. Trying to banish your own thoughts is never going to work, because the when you say "I have to get rid of my sexual thoughts", that is you thinking about your sexual thoughts. It's a problem my friend's brother deals with to this day. He's a sweet guy, an intelligent guy, and he's not crazy, it's just that the anxiety of this has built up so much in his head for so long from books like this that he never had a chance to learn how to interact with people he's attracted to. He even enrolled in a group that helps people with sex addiction, despite the fact that he is still a virgin and in college, because these thoughts and this guilt still keeps him up at night, and prevent him from meeting or befriending women. It's fine if people want to be abstinent, or if they want to live as Christians and marry as virgins, but this book is not the path to making peace with yourself and your feelings, it's a book that fosters repression and anxiety. Reading through it, I was struck with how the authors talk about sexual thoughts--it became immediately clear that people who repress their sexuality think about sex far more often than I ever have, even as an atheistic teenage boy, I never thought about sex as much as the examples in this book. This book is not a representation of real life, or of normal human relationships. It is not a tool to help people come to terms with unwanted thoughts, nor will it help anyone to develop a healthy outlook on life and sexuality, Christian or otherwise. This book is full of nonsense and misinformation, and if you are a young man who already feels anxious about sex and women, this book will help to turn that anxiety into constant, life-long fear.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Charles

    This book was disappointing. I've heard people speak of this book as if it's "the book" on defeating sexual temptation. Unfortunately, that's not what I found on the pages. First of all, the authors are far too graphic, and may in fact evoke some of the very thoughts that they are telling you not to have. Big problem. Second, while the authors provide some practical advice - it is all quite basic and really never touches on the real problem of lust - the heart. Bigger problem. Lastly, the authors a This book was disappointing. I've heard people speak of this book as if it's "the book" on defeating sexual temptation. Unfortunately, that's not what I found on the pages. First of all, the authors are far too graphic, and may in fact evoke some of the very thoughts that they are telling you not to have. Big problem. Second, while the authors provide some practical advice - it is all quite basic and really never touches on the real problem of lust - the heart. Bigger problem. Lastly, the authors are quite proud of their accomplishments and of how they have beat sexual temptation. In fact, one of them goes so far as to say he can now "will the thought way" and doesn't need the Bible or anything. Basically, they sound like they have traded in sexual temptation for a mega-dose of arrogant self-righteousness. Biggest problem. I'm currently reading Joshua Harris' book "Sex Isn't the Problem (Lust Is)". I've read two pages of the preface and am already finding it a better, more thoughtful treatment of the topic of lust. In case you are unsure, I do not recommend "Every Man's Battle" to anyone. Though some may find the practical advice helpful - let's face it - it's so basic you already know you should be doing it. The real problem is why aren't you doing it?

  3. 5 out of 5

    Victoria Springer

    This is an outdated piece of propaganda with outrageous examples and excuses for some pretty criminal and disgusting behavior. At several points, the authors say that women will find men’s brains “disgusting” or “repulsive,” and they’re right, but only because they insist that ALL men think this way. I’m sorry, but if you are masturbating to your sister-in-law innocently sleeping on the floor in front of you - that goes way beyond an “all men have this problem” mentality. You have now committed This is an outdated piece of propaganda with outrageous examples and excuses for some pretty criminal and disgusting behavior. At several points, the authors say that women will find men’s brains “disgusting” or “repulsive,” and they’re right, but only because they insist that ALL men think this way. I’m sorry, but if you are masturbating to your sister-in-law innocently sleeping on the floor in front of you - that goes way beyond an “all men have this problem” mentality. You have now committed sexual harassment and should go to jail. If you are staring out your window and jacking off to your neighbor who is sunbathing in her yard, that is voyeurism, and it is a serious issue (read: crime). You need therapeutic help — don’t turn to this book. Let me start by saying what was good. The chapter on bouncing the eyes was a good one. I do agree that training your eyes not to immediately ogle people is smart. Not a bad concept. If you are looking at someone you immediately intend to sexualize, sure, maybe look away until you can see that person as a PERSON. And after living in NYC and, well, pretty much anywhere, I would really appreciate it if strange men weren’t constantly using their eyes to undress me. This is not “every man’s battle.” In fact, I would argue it’s not most men’s battle. As my husband pointed out when I explained the bouncing eyes chapter to him, “Isn’t that just what decent people do?” You would think so. I could go into ridiculous detail about how problematic this book is for both men and women, but I will genuinely try to keep it short. 1. The book’s treatment of women. The authors have good intentions to treat women the way they believe women should be treated. They want to elevate men’s view of women, but they honestly fail. In one example, the authors are sharing a story of a man who passed by an office on his way to work where he could see a woman inside doing her job. Instead of describing the woman as I just did, the authors made the choice to describe her as a “bosomy secretary.” Okay, fellas, let’s clear this up right now. Some women have big boobs. Some women has small boobs. Men and women both agree that boobs are awesome. Everyone loves boobs. However, reducing a woman’s description to simply her body type is exactly what the issue is here. This is only one example of the many times the authors themselves describe women far too sexually to be the least bit respectful. It is in short, completely counter-intuitive to what they claim they are trying to do: help men be more respectful of women, be sexually pure and avoid sexual “sin.” More on the authors’ treatment of women: One author describes a time after he’s learned to “bounce his eyes” where his wife tells him to look at a woman in a bikini because he won’t believe what he sees. He nervously glances at the woman and comments on how she must’ve been in her mid-sixties and was far too old and “saggy” to be wearing a bikini. So apparently, he implied it was acceptable to judge this woman’s body simply because he wasn’t sexualizing her? I found examples like this disgusting. 2. Forrest Gump. This is the only reason to read the book if you want the laugh of your life. Towards the beginning, one of the authors uses the most ludicrous example of watching Forrest Gump, later having sex with his wife (or as calls it, having a “bit of sport”), and visualizing SALLY FIELD’S FACE INSTEAD OF HIS WIFE’S. He chalks this up to the scene where Forrest’s mother has sex with the principal to get Forrest into a good school. The scene is awful. It is not the least bit sexy. It is a mother making a sacrifice to give her child the best life she can. And most importantly, Sally Field does not even appear on screen in the scene. This is a movie with freakin’ Robin Bombshell Wright yet this author can’t keep his dirty mind off Sally Field. The author writes this part as if all men should relate to an example like this one. (Also, not saying Robin Wright should be sexualized, just pointing out that she should be the more obvious choice if you’re going to use an example as ludicrous as that) 3. I read probably half of this book to my husband to get his honest perspective. He responded, “This sounds more like a book for sexual perverts and deviants. This isn’t for normal men.” I asked if he could relate to any of the examples. He said, “Do I notice attractive women? Yeah. Does my mind immediately jump to having sex with them? Hell no. That’s a person that has no self-control or respect for anyone.” That’s why I married him. 4. The authors include women’s voices at the end of chapters, which I appreciate. I agree with many things some of the women say. One that I definitely agreed with was a woman coming to realize that she should dress sexy for her husband (a point that the authors stress several times to help the husbands out and help them stay faithful). Yes, girl! Show off that bod for him; HOWEVER, do NOT do it out of fear that your husband will cheat if you don’t. If someone cheats in a relationship, that was the decision of the person who cheated. If they try to claim it’s because their spouse wasn’t “sexy” enough or didn’t want sex enough, they are fooling themselves. It is not the fault of the spouse that was wronged. On the opposite side of this, the authors who one minute beg their wives to dress sexily when they go out with their husbands to help get them “in the mood,” are the next minute blaming their wives for causing other men to “stumble into lust for them” when they wear shorts or bare their shoulders. God have mercy. WOMEN CANNOT WIN. 5. The authors push the myth that women aren’t visual and/or are not as interested in sex as men. Do I even have to go any further on this point? Maybe if women weren’t constantly being blamed for dragging men to the sexual depths and being taught to be modest but sexy, pure until marriage but ready to bang it out whenever her husband wants (yes - the book expects women to “do it anyway” “even when your husband has betrayed or hurt you.” Because of course, if he doesn’t remain faithful, that’s your fault. BULLSHIT.) then perhaps we would be allowed to express our sexuality healthily rather than hiding it and being told to be ashamed of it. 6. I am done with blaming women for men’s lack of self-control. I do agree that rampantly sexualizing women is a cultural issue (that has been around since the dawn of time) that is also a problem that men (and some women) need therapy for. Go to therapy. There’s no shame in it, and you can get to the roots of any compulsive masturbation or uncontrolled sexualization and objectification of human beings with thoughts, talents and personalities. Most women you come in contact with are not hoping you’ll objectify them. Trust me. 7. Masturbation is not unhealthy or bad. Like with most things, moderation is key. Is porn unhealthy? Oh most definitely. There is plenty of science to back that up. I am completely against pornography, aligning with the authors. But masturbation is a natural human process for both men and women. To tell men that they have to wait for a wet dream to “release pressure” is a fairly abusive thought to plant. The authors describe sex as a beautiful thing between a husband and wife, which it most certainly is, but at the same time, they put blatant shame around basic, natural human sexuality to a dangerous point. All in all, this is a terrible book with good intentions.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Amy

    I read this on the reccomendation of a friend, and have since reccomended it to many of my friends. It opened my eyes to ways that I might have unknowingly hindered my brothers in Christ. I appreciated the honest approach on the subject of sexual sin, of the way that God created men, and the frank advice given to men as well as women. I used the book to create a discussion, which I gave to the youth with whom I was working at the time. One of the questions I asked of the young ladies was: "Do yo I read this on the reccomendation of a friend, and have since reccomended it to many of my friends. It opened my eyes to ways that I might have unknowingly hindered my brothers in Christ. I appreciated the honest approach on the subject of sexual sin, of the way that God created men, and the frank advice given to men as well as women. I used the book to create a discussion, which I gave to the youth with whom I was working at the time. One of the questions I asked of the young ladies was: "Do you care about your brothers in Christ? Do you care about the young men that you know who are not yet Christ-followers?" I could go on and on about the book. It's a great book.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Joshua Walden

    This book was shenanigans. Super conservative, non-denominational shenanigans. Sexual purity is a great concept. However, this book is so hetero-sexist, and full of masogyny. I stopped reading it halfway through because of the offensive content.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Jessica Jensen

    This book blames women for a man's "sin" of being sexually attracted to women with whom they are not involved, or with whom they are a "couple" but not yet "allowed" to be sexually involved. Take some responsibility guys, and also, sexual attraction is a natural thing. A biological thing. It's not evil. Neither is masturbation. This book blames women for a man's "sin" of being sexually attracted to women with whom they are not involved, or with whom they are a "couple" but not yet "allowed" to be sexually involved. Take some responsibility guys, and also, sexual attraction is a natural thing. A biological thing. It's not evil. Neither is masturbation.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Beckie

    I'd actually give this book 2.5 stars but that's not an option. I don't have anything against the book, it just covered a lot of things I either already knew or mostly, I was outside their target audience. Now before you say "duh, this is a book for men," I'm referring to the sections for women. While the book is good at shedding light on men's struggles, I seem to fall into a narrow 1% of "understanding and merciful women" who were not exactly represented in this book. My boyfriend lent it to m I'd actually give this book 2.5 stars but that's not an option. I don't have anything against the book, it just covered a lot of things I either already knew or mostly, I was outside their target audience. Now before you say "duh, this is a book for men," I'm referring to the sections for women. While the book is good at shedding light on men's struggles, I seem to fall into a narrow 1% of "understanding and merciful women" who were not exactly represented in this book. My boyfriend lent it to me because it's one of his favorites. I can see the higher value in pinpointing the struggles men face with purity and how women, by their own actions, can be detrimental to any progress. My biggest complaint is the clueless and judgmental portrayal of the women interviewed. Most of the women's responses involved anger and words like "pervert" and, in my opinion, a complete lack of understanding for the situation as a whole. If a man has the courage to share this book with you and tell you about his struggles, calling him a "sick pervert who can't be trusted" is REALLY not going to help his confidence in overcoming his struggles and most definitely won't encourage him to come to *you* for support. I'm told I fall into this 1% category of women who think more like men or who are slightly more logical on the subject so the whole "omg how do I cope??" sections really just got on my nerves. As for the meat of the content for men, I agree with other reviews in that the author can be a bit too graphic in his depictions but as my boyfriend pointed out, the depictions were no more graphic than what you're trying to already shield your eyes from in television, daily life, etc. I feel like there could have been more/better bible verses used. I noticed the authors tended to lean on the same five verses and rather than "drive the point home" I wanted to drive into a wall. I understand I am not male and cannot relate to this book as a male and will this have a different perspective. I think there is a lot more that could have been addressed and/or possibly in better ways but given what it is and given that I'm a girl, it was still a good book worth reading. I think the thing I appreciated the most was the conviction of how much women's behaviour and clothing choices can be a stumbling block and it's made me look at my surroundings a lot closer. I was at the mall last night and was a bit shocked at the hyper-sexual clothing ads and scantily clad mannequins on all types of stores and magazines. Honestly, I'm disappointed that we as a society are so okay with this portrayal of women and that it's such a stumbling point for men who are trying to show godly respect for our gender.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Hannah Reeves

    Y'all, I can confidently award this book the distinction of being the most horrible book I've ever had the displeasure of reading. I knew going in that I would disagree with a lot of this book; I read it for a research project for university. What I didn't expect was how much Every Man's Battle would disgust and horrify me, and how much of it I would take into therapy with me for weeks afterward. I'm speaking as a Christian woman who has been hanging on to the tatters of a faith that has been sh Y'all, I can confidently award this book the distinction of being the most horrible book I've ever had the displeasure of reading. I knew going in that I would disagree with a lot of this book; I read it for a research project for university. What I didn't expect was how much Every Man's Battle would disgust and horrify me, and how much of it I would take into therapy with me for weeks afterward. I'm speaking as a Christian woman who has been hanging on to the tatters of a faith that has been shredded by the reaction of other Christians to violence against women, among other major issues of our time. Whether it's ignoring and covering up abuse or perpetuating sexist theology, conservative American Christianity has shown a truly nasty underbelly, and this book hangs its hat on those characteristics. The phrase that occurred to me over and over again while reading Every Man's Battle was "sexual terrorism". That sounds extreme, but I came with examples. Throughout the book, the authors compare women to various objects to make the point that they are sexual resources for their husbands. My personal favorite? Wives are entreated to be "merciful vials of methadone" to their sex-addicted husbands. Women are also characterized in explicitly sexual terms over and over again; we are referred to as "bosomy secretaries", "a bit of sport", and "banquets of glistening flesh". It's unclear whether men are supposed to objectify or fear women, but either way, women are certainly not depicted in this book on our own terms as whole people. We are objects upon which sexuality is enacted rather than sexual beings ourselves. Probably the most disturbing thing contained within this book's pages is a multitude of anecdotes meant to display the inborn lust problem in every man. But the anecdotes aren't examples of run-of-the-mill lustful thoughts and actions; they are actually stories of crimes committed by the authors and people they've counseled. There's the story of one of the authors getting into a car crash because he was so busy ogling an innocent jogger; there's the story of a man who masturbated to his sister-in-law while she slept near him in his living room; there's the story of a 30-something youth minister who was attracted to and had sex with his 15 year old student. And rather than framing the men involved as sex addicts, deviants, and pedophile rapists, they are presented as normal examples of "how men are". Since the authors believe that these kinds of actions are natural for men, they really ought to have followed through to the obvious conclusion: if this is "every man's battle", every man belongs in prison. The messages sent by this troublingly popular book make men into predators and women into prey. Every Man's Battle depicts the male sex drive as voracious, objectifying, and naturally predatory, and it depicts women as dangerous objects of lust who are often at least partly to blame for how porn-sick men treat them. I honestly can't overstate the levels of fear, self-hate, and disgust I had to fight off while reading this book. On days when my anxiety was especially bad, I had to deal with intrusive thoughts about how all the men around me, including my own family(!), must be seeing me as a piece of meat, or at least having a very hard time not undressing me with their eyes. How depressing and toxic is that? It reminded me of the observations of feminist philosopher Simone de Beauvoir, that women living in a misogynistic and objectifying world are forced to become their own voyeurs, seeing themselves through their own mind's eye the way that men see them: inherently sexual, collections of body parts, dangerous to men's purity. I absolutely experienced this while reading this book; I would choose my outfit in the mornings with an unwelcome additional voice in my head policing whether or not a man who'd read Every Man's Battle might see too much of my chest and immediately fetishize my very existence. The paranoia was unbearable. But one thing was worse: the fact that, amidst all their talk of animalistic sexuality and dangerous feminine wiles and rape that they wouldn't call rape, Stoeker and Arterburn wouldn't stop talking about God. It wasn't just that men had voracious and predatory sex drives; God had made them that way! It wasn't just that women's bodies were these inherently sexual things for men to consume; Jesus died on the cross so that women would stop luring men to damnation with their sinful breasts! It wasn't just that women are the emotional and sexual possessions of their husbands and fathers; God wants them to be, because it's His perfect complementary plan! Well, I don't know what God these men are worshipping, but I want nothing to do with him, and I can't imagine any non-Christian reading this book would, either. I have to give it to them: it must have been hard work to both paint a horrific, nightmare-inducing picture of men and damage the witness of Christ at the same time, but by golly, they've done it. I would recommend this book to people who need a REALLY good excuse to try therapy for the first time, parents who want to turn their sons into monsters, women who would like to experience brand new levels of anxiety and depression, and students doing research projects that will wreck their mental health.

  9. 4 out of 5

    ♥ Ibrahim ♥

    Why use such big terms as “battle”? I’m not in a battle with myself. My body is my best friend, not my enemy. I only live communion with the Lord, converse with him in my heart, as much as I can throughout the day. I make intelligent, mindful choices, but it is all joy and fun and by no means a battle. I start my day with the Lord and as the head and leader of my day he takes care of everything.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Devin

    This book is an excellent overview of the sexual struggles that most (if not all) men face in their lifetimes. The book was very accurate, explicit, and helpful in describing men's sexual wiring and how temptations often overcome men and can be conquered in light of this wiring. I will say that this book is definitely helpful. Arterburn and Stoeker offer great advice on taking practical steps to fighting what they call "fractional" sexual addiction. Their solution starts with giving men helpful a This book is an excellent overview of the sexual struggles that most (if not all) men face in their lifetimes. The book was very accurate, explicit, and helpful in describing men's sexual wiring and how temptations often overcome men and can be conquered in light of this wiring. I will say that this book is definitely helpful. Arterburn and Stoeker offer great advice on taking practical steps to fighting what they call "fractional" sexual addiction. Their solution starts with giving men helpful advice on how to divert their eyes from anything that could evoke sexual stimulation. They continue to speak about how, after the eyes have developed their habit, a man has to take control of his thought life. The last section then tells men how to keep their hearts fixed on their wives. I especially appreciated the "The Heart of a Woman" piece at the end of each section which demonstrated women's reactions when informed about the struggle that their husbands face. Despite the advantage this book is to men, I was disappointed in that, though it is held high by Christians, it is not particularly or necessarily Christian. The examples of men's sexual propensities, the consequences of sexual sin, and the nature of men's relationship with women are all given at least a little bit of biblical support, but Arterburn and Stoeker's solutions to men's sexual overdrive are all founded in their own experiences. These solutions aren't particularly or necessarily Christian. I appreciated how honest and open this book was about a very common problem, but the fact that it did not teach from the Bible under it's "Christian" flag left me wanting. This book would lead me to believe that the Bible speaks of the problem of sexual sin and what sexuality ought to be, but the solution is only found in what men today have to say. Do not misunderstand me, this book is very helpful. However, though flagged as "Christian," these authors do not necessarily expound on what God has to say on the solution to men's sexual sin from Scripture.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Sunny O

    This books is simply to excuse men's desires for force sex, thoughts of rape, incest, or to live an immoral life. It also pushes to manipulate the woman in to thinking they are wrong for not wanting to engage in sex, or coupling. This book uses very negative descriptions of women, (Sex objects - like a methadone-like-fix.) They preach that it is normal and typical to "masturbate" while lying next to their sister-in-law, or for a 30-something man feeling sexually aroused by 15 years old children, This books is simply to excuse men's desires for force sex, thoughts of rape, incest, or to live an immoral life. It also pushes to manipulate the woman in to thinking they are wrong for not wanting to engage in sex, or coupling. This book uses very negative descriptions of women, (Sex objects - like a methadone-like-fix.) They preach that it is normal and typical to "masturbate" while lying next to their sister-in-law, or for a 30-something man feeling sexually aroused by 15 years old children, that he was supposed to be ministering to. The book says that it is normal to experience "sexual sin" because men are created to experience that sin, and that the only way to rise above those sinful desires, would be to "get rid of the women."Instead of teaching men to RESPECT women, to know that "no" means "NO!", and teach men that it is NOT up to the women in their lives to succumb to a man's desires, in order to protect some innocent child from rape. THIS BOOK IS A GUIDE TO TEACHING MEN HOW TO BECOME SEXUAL PREDATORS AND MONSTERS. It is only written for that, and to made women feel that they are either a piece of meat, or responsible for the actions of men, or that what men are feeling is totally okay.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Dana

    I really enjoyed reading this book...not in the sense that it made me feel great, but that it was eye opening and challenging. I think it helped me to be a better wife and understand my husband in a new and honoring way. I would encourage all husbands and wives (well, really everyone...married or single) to pick up a copy of this book. It is raw and insightful and doesn't dance around the issue of sexual temptation. It also has a great study guide at the back of the book... I really enjoyed reading this book...not in the sense that it made me feel great, but that it was eye opening and challenging. I think it helped me to be a better wife and understand my husband in a new and honoring way. I would encourage all husbands and wives (well, really everyone...married or single) to pick up a copy of this book. It is raw and insightful and doesn't dance around the issue of sexual temptation. It also has a great study guide at the back of the book...

  13. 4 out of 5

    Jessica

    One of these writers definitely thinks frequently about what it would be like to fuck Sally Field and, you know what? Same.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Caleb

    A man's life long journey to freedom. This book presents a refreshing attitude towards sin that is obviously counter-cultural. Since it was written a while ago, it's not quite up to date with today's electronic temptations which have arguably increased exponentially. I found the book unnecessarily graphic at points in terms of describing the author's temptations. So because of this, the book might not be for everyone. That said it was a great voice in my ear and I enjoyed the time going through i A man's life long journey to freedom. This book presents a refreshing attitude towards sin that is obviously counter-cultural. Since it was written a while ago, it's not quite up to date with today's electronic temptations which have arguably increased exponentially. I found the book unnecessarily graphic at points in terms of describing the author's temptations. So because of this, the book might not be for everyone. That said it was a great voice in my ear and I enjoyed the time going through it!

  15. 5 out of 5

    Rob Curtis

    Powerful and very insightful. Definitely recommend for EVERY man!

  16. 5 out of 5

    MC

    There are certain subjects that many people do not want to discuss due to the discomfort associated with discussing them. One of those subjects is that of sexual purity. No one wants to go anywhere near it. That is taboo, it seems. No one wants to even think about it. The conversation that might get started will invariably end up discussing our personal darkest thoughts and secrets, as well as biological concepts that we would rather not deal with, or even know about, really. On top of all of th There are certain subjects that many people do not want to discuss due to the discomfort associated with discussing them. One of those subjects is that of sexual purity. No one wants to go anywhere near it. That is taboo, it seems. No one wants to even think about it. The conversation that might get started will invariably end up discussing our personal darkest thoughts and secrets, as well as biological concepts that we would rather not deal with, or even know about, really. On top of all of that, if we admit to struggling with sexual purity, we fear that any women in our lives will condemn us. This fear is not altogether unreasonable. More on that soon. I will admit to having struggled quite a bit in my life with the issue of sexual purity. I always have had this issue, but the time I spent in the military greatly increased my difficulties, and eventual sins in this area. Away from home in danger, or coming back while dealing with severe emotional, mental, and spiritual issues, it was easy to turn to the various outlets at my disposal for a sexual high and thrill to make me feel better. Of course, it never did, but try I would with magazines and anything else I could get my hands onto. After I left the Army, I still did not really repent. I was so messed up that any action seemed justified to me. Finally, around last summer, I fully repented and turned to God. I sought out people to seek help from in finding peace. I found the peace from my guilt, but did not have a plan to conquer my sexual sin. I finally found it in this book. *In Every Man’s Battle: Winning the War on Sexual Temptation One Victory at a Time* by Stephen Arterburn, Fred Stoeker, and Mike Yorkey; I finally found the plan that I had been looking for. The authors warn the reader up front that the subject matter will most assuredly be mature and frank. Let me tell you that they are not kidding. They get into biological and psychological aspects of the male mind and body. They describe sexual sin and ways to get past it in very frank, and actually somewhat graphic, terms. What is unique about this book is that they do not throw verses at the reader. Yes, they do give you recommended verses to memorize to help the reader stay on the right track, but they also give you many other concrete Biblical examples, as well as real-life methods to incorporate God’s teachings in His Word into a practical step-by-step process to help men conquer this fierce enemy that threatens their relationship with God, and their family and friends. The authors do not just address men, however, but also women. They try to help women understand that men are not horrific pigs, but are created in a way where the great strengths that God gives them can become horrible problems when turned to sinful ends. If a man is in the midst of sin, he must be confronted and given no quarter. If he is repentant, he must be given encouragement, and not just condemnation. A woman that understands and tries to help her husband deal with this issue through moral, Biblical means, is a glorious help meet for him. There is only one real gripe that I have with this book, and that is that it is full of great ideas for all men, but extra help for those who are married. If one is single like I currently am, then there is almost an undercurrent of a blasé “stinks to be you” attitude in the book. Some concrete help would have been appreciated. I found practical advice to help me combat the sexual sin, even truly conquer it with the Lord’s help, but I will seemingly have to wait until I am married to ever have any of the ways of alleviating the intense struggle at all. This may very well be true, and it probably is, but the authors could have written more about this issue, and maybe come up with some more practical advice for single men. Despite this criticism, I am glad that I read the book, and I learned a great deal about the causes and roots of my sin in relation to sexual purity, as well as how to conquer it. Though the book is certainly not for anyone below older high school students due to its graphic content, for the right age groups and maturity level, it is a great blessing in helping someone to grow closer to the Lord. I highly recommend it.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Jessica

    This book is awful and further objectifies women and views them as sexual objects. This whole series is garbage (both the men’s and women’s books)!

  18. 5 out of 5

    Frikkie Bruwer

    First of all, I applaud the authors' courage to discuss a subject that most Christians are extremely shy and reluctant to even mention. It isn't discussed in church, and if your parents don't guide you through it, you can potentially become quite lost and misled by the modern standards for acceptable sexual thoughts and behavior. I wouldn't say I agree with every word, but the ample references to Bible Verses keeps the authors on track, what else do we have to live by, if not what we read in the First of all, I applaud the authors' courage to discuss a subject that most Christians are extremely shy and reluctant to even mention. It isn't discussed in church, and if your parents don't guide you through it, you can potentially become quite lost and misled by the modern standards for acceptable sexual thoughts and behavior. I wouldn't say I agree with every word, but the ample references to Bible Verses keeps the authors on track, what else do we have to live by, if not what we read in the Bible? So, my guide to reading this book, as with any book written by man: test every concept against the word of God. Re-evaluate your ungrounded opinions, your self-built status quo formed from popular opinion, friends , feelings and thoughts. Also remember that the wonderful thing about a life with Jesus Christ is knowing that we are weak and he is strong, not one battle in the Bible was won because the isrealites fought bravely, it was when they relied on the Lord and knew that their strength lies in him. Remember: "For with God nothing shall be impossible. Luke 1:37 KJV " "For I know the thoughts that I think toward you, saith the Lord , thoughts of peace, and not of evil, to give you an expected end. Then shall ye call upon me, and ye shall go and pray unto me, and I will hearken unto you. And ye shall seek me, and find me, when ye shall search for me with all your heart. Jeremiah 29:11-13 KJV "

  19. 4 out of 5

    Mike

    Taken from a discussion about the book. Behavioral intervention is a good first step but, I agree, it is limited. The bouncing the eyes thing is a good tip in that regard, but eventually it will have to move beyond that kind of intervention. This is the only strength of the book and that isn't saying much. I agree that the interaction between the husband and wife isn't dealt with well. The whole topic is very skewed toward validating the man's experience. I vaguely remember a concept in the book r Taken from a discussion about the book. Behavioral intervention is a good first step but, I agree, it is limited. The bouncing the eyes thing is a good tip in that regard, but eventually it will have to move beyond that kind of intervention. This is the only strength of the book and that isn't saying much. I agree that the interaction between the husband and wife isn't dealt with well. The whole topic is very skewed toward validating the man's experience. I vaguely remember a concept in the book running something like this: "hey now that I am not looking at porn anymore, I want you more often, so give it up." I thought that was the dumbest thing I have ever heard and not really honoring of the wife at all. The book also neglected the experience of the single man, but typically the church sucks at dealing with that topic. Overall, I wouldn't recommend the book. It perpetuates some beliefs that I don't want running around in the church. I would take the bouncing the eyes advice for what it is worth and I would go talk to an older guy who has some experience in life.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Matthew

    Most men who struggle with sexual temptations feel that they are alone in their battle. The believe that other men don't struggle with the same issues and if anyone finds out about there will be a lot of shame involved. The authors of this book help to debunk these myths and offer practical methods for overcoming sexual temptations. This book is written from a Christian perspective and assumes that you believe in and will apply the scripture to this problem. I found the book to be very encouragin Most men who struggle with sexual temptations feel that they are alone in their battle. The believe that other men don't struggle with the same issues and if anyone finds out about there will be a lot of shame involved. The authors of this book help to debunk these myths and offer practical methods for overcoming sexual temptations. This book is written from a Christian perspective and assumes that you believe in and will apply the scripture to this problem. I found the book to be very encouraging and realistic. I thought that it had some very good descriptions of the differences in which men and women think. One of the best lessons that this book teaches is how men can fill their mind with images of their wife instead of images of other women. In our modern society with technology providing a constant influx of images and society encouraging those images to be highly sexual, it can be discouraging. With some simple tricks, some prayer, and a firm belief that the Word of God is true then this battle can be won by any man.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Duane

    I thought this was an eye-opening book and gave me pause about what our culture teaches men (young AND old). I thought it was helpful to hear it articulated by someone else those things which every man seems to deal with on a daily basis. I especially liked the observation that every interaction with a woman that provided even the smallest bit of gratification was stealing what is rightfully your wife's. That is a great way of looking at this from the male side of things. I realize that 98% of wo I thought this was an eye-opening book and gave me pause about what our culture teaches men (young AND old). I thought it was helpful to hear it articulated by someone else those things which every man seems to deal with on a daily basis. I especially liked the observation that every interaction with a woman that provided even the smallest bit of gratification was stealing what is rightfully your wife's. That is a great way of looking at this from the male side of things. I realize that 98% of women likely will not be able to relate to this issue, or even understand it. Most of those same women will likely be offended at the fact that most men struggle with this at all. This is where the cultural training of young minds comes into play. This book offers a solid (yet simple) plan to overcome this training from society and be the man your wife needs you to be, and the man God wants you to be.

  22. 4 out of 5

    D.A. Cairns

    If you are a man, read this book. If you are a woman, read this book. It will turn your thinking about male sexuality upside down, and let's face it, if you look around, this whole world has a pretty serious problem with sex. Pornography, masturbation and infidelity are all tackled head on. No excuses, no wishy washy BS post modernism. This is an honest, and honestly great book. I'm going to read it again. Immediately. If you're a regular guy like me, who either thinks he has a problem controllin If you are a man, read this book. If you are a woman, read this book. It will turn your thinking about male sexuality upside down, and let's face it, if you look around, this whole world has a pretty serious problem with sex. Pornography, masturbation and infidelity are all tackled head on. No excuses, no wishy washy BS post modernism. This is an honest, and honestly great book. I'm going to read it again. Immediately. If you're a regular guy like me, who either thinks he has a problem controlling his sexuality, or knows he has, then read Every Man's Battle. Even if you don;t think you have a problem, read it anyway. It's not called EVERY man's battle for nothing.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Josh Czinger

    Its a short read and is fairly no-nonsense in its approach. The goodreads description is fairly apt. The discussion around Job 31:1 is the best portion of the book. It assumes basic items have been taken care of such as salvation. This book provides a good framework for counseling and a good place to start some difficult conversations. Due to its content, I would be particular in who I recommend this book to.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Ally Publico

    the greatest lessons i've learned about purity came from this book; though it's meant for men to read, it's also a gem for women in this never-ending pursuit of holiness. this wonderful book sheds light in this generation of immorality and deviance towards God. the greatest lessons i've learned about purity came from this book; though it's meant for men to read, it's also a gem for women in this never-ending pursuit of holiness. this wonderful book sheds light in this generation of immorality and deviance towards God.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Gary

    Guilt trip. Here, I'll save you the time and money: Girls are hot and you are a TERRIBLE person for recognizing that. Guilt trip. Here, I'll save you the time and money: Girls are hot and you are a TERRIBLE person for recognizing that.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Jen Grice

    If your husband is a narcissist he will use words in this book against you (wife).

  27. 4 out of 5

    Erik

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. I owned this book several times while volunteering at church, and before I could crack it open myself, I would always lend it out. It was the go-to book at the time. Years later, I finally read through it. I was a bit sad that I had lent this out to friends to read. Don’t get me wrong, the actions recommended in this work communicates the urgency of living with sexual purity, as God has called us to. But it is completely devoid of the Gospel, and reflects much of the harmful and judgmental attit I owned this book several times while volunteering at church, and before I could crack it open myself, I would always lend it out. It was the go-to book at the time. Years later, I finally read through it. I was a bit sad that I had lent this out to friends to read. Don’t get me wrong, the actions recommended in this work communicates the urgency of living with sexual purity, as God has called us to. But it is completely devoid of the Gospel, and reflects much of the harmful and judgmental attitudes that are rampant in the church. The gospel message in this work is summed up as such: God died for your sins, so you better shape up and work hard so you can be a man of God. There’s no grace to be found here, and although unspoken, there is a sense that if you don’t shape up ... “well, you’re in danger of hell, you sinner.” The general message, albeit likely unintentional, is that Jesus’ sacrifice was not enough, and you’d better make sure you do your part to make it the rest of the way. In addition to this, there is a lot of intense shaming from multiple avenues throughout the book. Excerpts from women constantly express shock, disgust, and horror at men’s sexual sins, and almost all of these women show no love, no forgiveness, and no grace. These visceral responses are usually followed with venomous accusations and stubborn ultimatums, to goad their man into “shaping up” or “shipping out.” The general impression is of bitter, cold, and unforgiving women ... and although I believe the intention of this portrayal was to convince the reader of the dire need of purity (so they don’t scare of their partner), it comes off to me as an attempt to pile on the shame. The men’s stories throughout also ring sort of hollow. The impression I get is that these are men who, after struggling with sin for so long, finally had it and pulled themselves out of the muck by their own strength, so they can finally be pious men of God. They are there own saviors, and their righteousness doesn’t reflect something to aspire to, but rather a sense of hyper-religiousness and legalism that is reminiscent of the Pharisee. Do we need to live right? Yes. But the heart of the faith is missing here. “For God so loved the world ...” He loves us as we are. He died for us as we are. Not what we could be, or should be. “Whomever believes in Him shall have eternal life ...” this is it right there. Believe in Him. Understanding the Gospel means understanding just how hopeless of a place we are at, and the enormous depth of love Christ has for us. He brought us to His grace, and there is nothing we can do to earn it. He chose us now, not when we get our act together. Consider the time Jesus compared the prayer of the tax collector and the Pharisee at the temple. The tax collector cried out and repented for the sin that he was currently living in, while the Pharisee thanked God that he didn’t live in that sin. Whose heart was closer to God? From the tone of this book, you would think that the Pharisee’s life of piety brought him closer, that his walk of faith was more advanced. But Christ says it’s the opposite. The authors of this work convey a sense of pride for their sexual purity. For the work they put in. And good for them. But there’s very little indication that they pray like that tax collector. Who knows, maybe they do and they didn’t get the message into this work. But there’s a real sense of self-congratulations as they speak on where they’ve come to be in their sexual life. God will meet you right where you are. In the midst of your sin. And we feel distant from Him because we feel this Christian culture pressure to be something that we could never be on our own; holy in the eyes of God. So, pray like that tax collector. Meditate on the magnitude of the cross, and what Christ did for us. Repent out of love for Him, and instead of dwelling on your sin and how you can eradicate it, dwell on Him. Fill your thoughts and heart of the joys of the Gospel, and praise God for replacing our image with the image of His son ... and know that there is *nothing* we can do to cheapen or bolster His sacrifice. This is where true repentance comes from. A heart full of joy that God has shown us complete mercy with His sacrifice, and that we could never make a dent in paying it off. We live with sexual purity out of love and devotion, and not out of pride or shame. Unfortunately, this book doesn’t share this message. It fosters shame in an effort to bring about repentance, and it emphasizes works as the currency for grace.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Caspian Scott

    This book is a bit dated. It’s quite conservative, and while there are many unfiltered stories of the struggle of different men, sometimes the descriptions go a bit too far and are not helpful or necessary. There are lots of Biblical references and parallels from Old Testament stories which I found interesting, and there were quite a few new things I learned about the mental and physical side of things leading to sexual temptation. It is well written and structured, and one that I would recommen This book is a bit dated. It’s quite conservative, and while there are many unfiltered stories of the struggle of different men, sometimes the descriptions go a bit too far and are not helpful or necessary. There are lots of Biblical references and parallels from Old Testament stories which I found interesting, and there were quite a few new things I learned about the mental and physical side of things leading to sexual temptation. It is well written and structured, and one that I would recommend to men struggling to fight lust, pornography addiction, sex addiction, and even temptation to sin in general. The start of the book was too slow. I think the theological approach was too fear based, and from memory it didn’t mention anything about grace and the cross of Christ until about page 90. It sometimes felt like the Christianity it was portraying was from a very conservative American Evangelical view. There was lots of mention of God, the Bible, God’s Law, and family values. I personally think it would be better to focus on the reader’s relationship with Jesus Christ and understanding the power of the Gospel to transform and renew hearts and minds. It wasn’t until the second half of the book that the actual strategies to avoid temptation were discussed. But there were some good tips and habits to build that were thoroughly and well-explained. I’m also surprised at how direct and vulnerable the authors were with their own stories and struggles, and I found that really admirable. It’s definitely worth a read, although there are probably better sources out there that are more relevant to today’s culture. Read it, but I suggest to keep looking for more material on the topic as well.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Josh Anderson

    I commend any man or men who are standing up in the fight against our most formidable foe: sexual sin. Stephen & Fred aim to help all of us men combat our lust and temptations that have tremendous potential to drag us toward unfaithfulness, adultery and any other imaginable sexual sins. They offer stories and practical advice to help us in our daily struggles. However- I have a close friend I have known to be unfaithful to his wife and recently it has come to light I had only known the tip of the I commend any man or men who are standing up in the fight against our most formidable foe: sexual sin. Stephen & Fred aim to help all of us men combat our lust and temptations that have tremendous potential to drag us toward unfaithfulness, adultery and any other imaginable sexual sins. They offer stories and practical advice to help us in our daily struggles. However- I have a close friend I have known to be unfaithful to his wife and recently it has come to light I had only known the tip of the iceberg about how sexual sin has obliterated his life. So, a book like this is exactly what he needs, right? Well, I cannot suggest this book to him (or the other guys in our accountability group). Why? The stories are too detailed and actually stir the thoughts and lust they are meant to guard against. If I could speak to the authors, I would suggest a revised version of the book- one where the personal accounts of struggle are more general. The guys in my accountability group recognized this in our own conversations. We are always trying to be completely honest and confess our lusts and slip ups to each other anytime any of us ask how its been going. We realized that if we said something like "Man, there's this advertisement on my Facebook for Such & Such a company and it really caused me to stumble" - then we were giving the enemy a foothold for the other guy in his next time of weakness; he would know a quick/easy place to find that ad or whatever. This sexual temptation stuff is nasty - it's sticky and dirty and more addicting than meth. So with that we have to be extra ruthless with how we deal with it.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Carlo Zebedee

    A great book from the combination of a well-acclaimed author in Christian Marriage, Stephen Arterburn, and a person who learned from the experience, Fred Stoeker that will change your perspective about women, men that will tell you on how to be a real men by facing the battle every man: the battle of lust by including and citing Biblical principles to strengthen our foundations. Guarding our eyes, mind and also our heart are the heart of the message. Included also are the perspective and comment A great book from the combination of a well-acclaimed author in Christian Marriage, Stephen Arterburn, and a person who learned from the experience, Fred Stoeker that will change your perspective about women, men that will tell you on how to be a real men by facing the battle every man: the battle of lust by including and citing Biblical principles to strengthen our foundations. Guarding our eyes, mind and also our heart are the heart of the message. Included also are the perspective and comments of women regarding the natures of men. Fred and Stephen will also show you the scientific studies of how the system of men works, especially in terms of sexual drives. A must read for the men who wants to win the battle of lust. Insights and Learning: From this book, I learned the basic things on how to battle lust in the mind. I hope that you will be fully equipped by sharing my thoughts the message of the book. The following are my message for you as adapted from the core message of Arterburn and Stoeker: Bounce the eyes Define your mental fence Set your passion Eyes Bounce the eyes There are two things that I learned from the author: one is men tends to satisfy their sexual desires by looking sexy things and the other one is using the biblical principle used by Job which is “I made a covenant with my eyes” whenever I see things that will elevate my sexual desires. The eyes are the window of the soul. Usually whatever we tend to see usually goes directly into our soul. I am embarrass to admit but I am one of the many men before that whenever beautiful girls came around in the range of my eye, I tend to stick my eye on what my eye can reach, their chest, etc. but since I learned that this is a way of stealing something that doesn’t belong to you, I stopped it. Why I called this stealing? I called this stealing because you are not even married. Remember that wife and husband become one in marriage? So what is the point of seeing things? The female body as well as the male body is exclusively for their partners only. Remember, our Muslim sisters? They use Burka because their body is exclusively for the view of their husbands only. So when I see parts of the bodies that is not for me, I bounce my eyes and saying “I made a covenant with my eyes”, thinking that I don’t want other men seeing my future wife. A message for women: You are may be going to argue with me, but I think every woman must be responsible on what they wear. Men are stimulated with their eyes. Even though we are responsible for bouncing off of our eyes, we are requesting you, women, to become the guardians of our eyes. We do not want to become the instrument of our lust. I think there will be still men who will see you as an instrument of lust even if you are responsible on what you wear but still, you did your best to protect our eyes. Our responsibility towards you, women are to guard your hearts and to protect them from hurts but maybe one of the best that you can do is to guard our eyes. (As adapted from Joshua Harris’ I Kissed Dating Goodbye) Define your mental fence Persons who are in your mental fence are the women that are with your life. They are maybe your wife, best friend’s wife, your ex-wife, ex-girlfriend and other women related. When a woman is trying to enter your mental fence, we, men are responsible for letting them in. When we let them in, we usually think about them a lot. Here is the question, are they really worth thinking? In the book, mental fence are more defined inn married men. It is not good to let other women to enter men’s mental fence. But for single men, I revised it. Are these women that we are thinking about, really worth our energy to think about? I suggest that use the energy of fantasy to a more appropriate channel/priority. Because according to research, much energy is wasted due to fantasizing women. Single men; look at your goals, future plans, and priorities instead of indulging in questionable thoughts. For married men, your wife is perfect; you just didn’t see it because you compare a lot. It’s not fair for your wife/future wife to be compared from other women. So the question is, where do you get the data for the basis of comparing your wife? It’s from pornography and fantasizing too much. Imagine if you do not indulge yourself in these things, are you still going to compare your wife from other women? No, because you are always thinking, SHE IS PERFECT for me, that comparing phase only happens if you are about to court a woman. Define you passion Your wife is your passion, if you are already a married man. But if you have your girlfriend, let me get you straight, your girlfriend is your passion. If you are disagreeing with me, I suggest that you end that relationship because passion is more in the commitment and you are just in that relationship to satisfy your sexual desire. This part is the most hardly to give by men to their women when in a relationship because its giving their pride. So what makes a woman become your passion? It is when you value their worth and happiness. You boost their confidence whenever they are with you. How to make that woman become your passion? Some of you may disagree with me but reassess before you agree or disagree, she is the master and you become the servant. Whatever makes the master happy really matters to you and you will do anything to make the master happy. You will cook for her, you will wash for her, you will clean the house for her, etc. You are going to sacrifice your happiness for her happiness. Now some of you are saying but wait the bible stated that I am the leader of our home, hey I have a statement for you: a real leader knows how to serve. Alignment of eyes, the mind and the heart: SHE IS THE GREATEST Now if the eyes, mind and the heart are only centered to your wife/girlfriend/future wife, there will be no other woman on the whole universe that will be more beautiful to that person. For single guys like me, I want you to still align your eyes, mind and heart because if the day comes that you will see your wife, I will say that the things that I say above is effortless for you. Instantly, you will see her as the diamond of your life, perfect as is.

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