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At thirty-one, Kirsten has just returned to San Francisco from a bohemian year in Rome, ready to pursue a serious career as a writer and eventually, she hopes, marriage and family. When she meets Steve Beckwith, a handsome and successful attorney, she begins to see that future materialize more quickly than she'd dared to expect. Twenty-two years later, Steve has turned into At thirty-one, Kirsten has just returned to San Francisco from a bohemian year in Rome, ready to pursue a serious career as a writer and eventually, she hopes, marriage and family. When she meets Steve Beckwith, a handsome and successful attorney, she begins to see that future materialize more quickly than she'd dared to expect. Twenty-two years later, Steve has turned into someone quite different. Unemployed and addicted to opioids, he uses money and their two children to emotionally blackmail Kirsten. What's more, he's been having an affair with their real estate agent, who is also her close friend. So she divorces him--but after their divorce is finalized, Steve is diagnosed with colon cancer and dies within a year, leaving Kirsten with $1.5 million in debts she knew nothing about. It's then that she finally understands: The man she'd married was a needy, addictive person who came wrapped in a shiny package. As she fights toward recovery, Kirsten begins to receive communications from Steve in the afterlife--which lead her on an unexpected path to forgiveness. The Ghost Marriage is her story of discovery -- that life isn't limited to the tangible reality we experience on this earth, and that our worst adversaries can become our greatest teachers.


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At thirty-one, Kirsten has just returned to San Francisco from a bohemian year in Rome, ready to pursue a serious career as a writer and eventually, she hopes, marriage and family. When she meets Steve Beckwith, a handsome and successful attorney, she begins to see that future materialize more quickly than she'd dared to expect. Twenty-two years later, Steve has turned into At thirty-one, Kirsten has just returned to San Francisco from a bohemian year in Rome, ready to pursue a serious career as a writer and eventually, she hopes, marriage and family. When she meets Steve Beckwith, a handsome and successful attorney, she begins to see that future materialize more quickly than she'd dared to expect. Twenty-two years later, Steve has turned into someone quite different. Unemployed and addicted to opioids, he uses money and their two children to emotionally blackmail Kirsten. What's more, he's been having an affair with their real estate agent, who is also her close friend. So she divorces him--but after their divorce is finalized, Steve is diagnosed with colon cancer and dies within a year, leaving Kirsten with $1.5 million in debts she knew nothing about. It's then that she finally understands: The man she'd married was a needy, addictive person who came wrapped in a shiny package. As she fights toward recovery, Kirsten begins to receive communications from Steve in the afterlife--which lead her on an unexpected path to forgiveness. The Ghost Marriage is her story of discovery -- that life isn't limited to the tangible reality we experience on this earth, and that our worst adversaries can become our greatest teachers.

30 review for The Ghost Marriage: A Memoir

  1. 5 out of 5

    Michelle

    With its intriguing title, “The Ghost Marriage: A Memoir” (2021) written by Kristen Mickelwait, is a thought provoking debut of marriage and the change that follows after marriage ends. Mickelwait is the first place recipient of The Ledges 2004 Fiction Awards Competition for her short story “Parting With Nina” she lives in the San Francisco Bay area. While some women would have reservations before becoming seriously involved with a divorcing father with four daughters, Mickelwait was dazzled by t With its intriguing title, “The Ghost Marriage: A Memoir” (2021) written by Kristen Mickelwait, is a thought provoking debut of marriage and the change that follows after marriage ends. Mickelwait is the first place recipient of The Ledges 2004 Fiction Awards Competition for her short story “Parting With Nina” she lives in the San Francisco Bay area. While some women would have reservations before becoming seriously involved with a divorcing father with four daughters, Mickelwait was dazzled by the handsome ambitious Steve Beckwith, an attorney in a prestigious law firm. After their marriage, the Beckwith’s were blissfully happy—until the reality of caring for the demands of their two small children and a large luxury home set in. Steve was exhausted by overwork, a long commute, seldom helped around the house, and spent money recklessly. Kristen was stressed out, overwhelmed homemaker, and would attribute her unrealistic expectations to her parent’s long happy marriage. In addition to the coronavirus pandemic, the opioid epidemic has taken a terrible toll in American family life. It was unclear when Steve’s opioid addiction began, or if it was related to his cancer treatments. It was noticeable that Mickelwait seemed to lack genuine compassion for Steve’s health crisis, and was highly critical of him throughout the book, oftentimes without considering her own role and responsibility for the challenges they faced as a couple and with co-parenting. Eventually Mickelwait arrived at a level of peace and acceptance following the trauma she experienced, her life seemed more fulfilling, currently she is writing a novel for publication. (2.5*) With thanks to She Writes Press via NetGalley for the DDC for the purpose of review.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Ingrid Banwell

    I was intrigued by the Ghost Marriage’s premise of a memoir with a spiritual resolution and, a few days after I received my eagerly anticipated copy here in the Antipodes, I finished the whole book. It’s one thing to live through the roller-coaster ride that was Kirsten Mickelwait’s marriage and divorce, but quite another to re-live it by writing a memoir. This powerfully written, honest and page-turning story of a fairy-tale that turned into a nightmare must have been harrowing to write. Because I was intrigued by the Ghost Marriage’s premise of a memoir with a spiritual resolution and, a few days after I received my eagerly anticipated copy here in the Antipodes, I finished the whole book. It’s one thing to live through the roller-coaster ride that was Kirsten Mickelwait’s marriage and divorce, but quite another to re-live it by writing a memoir. This powerfully written, honest and page-turning story of a fairy-tale that turned into a nightmare must have been harrowing to write. Because it sure was a harrowing read. While there was something so very American about the stories of materialistic largesse and the corresponding big and frenetic family life with its pressures and expectations, most of the conflicts and dramas also carried a universal and disturbing whiff of familiarity. Many women will empathize with that all too pervasive conflict of juggling motherhood and career. Add an increasingly unhinged, unpredictable and narcissistic husband as well as a convoluted legal and financial system into the mix and here is a story that is excruciating, heartbreaking and at times, utterly frustrating. As well as a warning about the pitfalls of material excess and letting Alpha male husbands control household finances, I saw The Ghost Marriage as a reminder that we are all creations of our environments and victims of enculturation. Despite all the progress with regards to gender equality, many women still see marriage as a status symbol, a kind of goal-post along life’s journey. It’s a set-up wired to disappoint. The Ghost Marriage is a powerful message to women to be independent – no matter how seductive the fairy tale, no matter how persuasive that Prince Charming. The spiritual musings at the end beautifully tie up this insightful story with a message about forgiveness and hope and how they can come from the most unlikely of places. I would have liked to have seen more of this – a deeper exploration of those spiritual insights and the solace that comes from connecting with one’s transcendent self. Finally, it takes a great deal of generosity, wisdom and skill to revisit our turbulent pasts, reflect on what went wrong, learn from our experiences and share those lessons with others, so thank you Kirsten, for your spirit and honesty. I also hope that one day, you can let go of your Alpha-male ghost still fixing things in the afterlife, and replace him with an inner goddess.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Camille Burgess

    LOVED this memoir - could not put it down. The writing is beautiful and the story is haunting!

  4. 4 out of 5

    Laura Pirtle

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. This is the first book I've ever won in a Goodreads giveaway (or any kind of giveaway). I was asked to give an honest review. I'm a voracious reader and I pride myself on reading a variety of books because I believe that you can learn something even from a book you rate with one star. All this to say I learned a lot from Kirsten's book, even when my philosophy on life is vastly different from hers. I wavered between a 4 and a 5 star on this book. Honestly, I was surprised that she insinuated sev This is the first book I've ever won in a Goodreads giveaway (or any kind of giveaway). I was asked to give an honest review. I'm a voracious reader and I pride myself on reading a variety of books because I believe that you can learn something even from a book you rate with one star. All this to say I learned a lot from Kirsten's book, even when my philosophy on life is vastly different from hers. I wavered between a 4 and a 5 star on this book. Honestly, I was surprised that she insinuated several times that many of her ex's negative traits were because he was Republican or Catholic. Then she would be happy about dating Democrats but also found them to be lacking, yet never blamed it on the fact they were liberal or a democrat. I think there are jerks out there from both sides, so the political labels turned me off. However, I ended up choosing a 5 because of the incredible way the author has shared her life and how I didn't want to put this book down. First of all, her writing is smooth and easy to read. It's pleasurable and I found myself postponing chores or attention to my kids so I could find out what happened next. I will admit that the cover of the book confused me because it appears to be of a Victorian era woman when this is a modern day memoir. I would be interested in finding out the story behind how she chose the cover. (Update: I read the author's blog and she explains the imagery behind her choice of cover, and I won't spoil it by repeating it here, but safe to say, she did not choose it willy nilly.....she gave careful consideration to every aspect of her choice). The title also confused me until I finished the book and found out her reasoning and what she described as a 'ghost marriage.' (also ties in with the cover) It also tied into the her belief that her ex-husband was watching and guiding her from the grave after coming to terms in the after life with his narcissistic and damaging behavior toward her. What a survivor Kirsten is! She had, what appeared on the surface, a perfect marriage with multiple homes, country club membership, successful husband, beautiful children, and an idyllic lifestyle. Slowly this facade crumbled under her watch and she desperately tried to salvage what she could of her life, marriage, and sanity, while circumstances snowballed and created tremendous stress. Once she decided to end her marriage, things only went from bad to worse while her husband, who I believe loved her as deeply as a narcissist can, punished her for rejecting him. She turned to meditation, mediums, Buddha, astrology, and other means of coping to keep from slipping into a dark place. After her husband's death, she slowly found herself on the road to forgiveness. Although, as Christians, we are called to forgive, even when it is not deserved (as God has forgiven us). She had been put through so much pain and undeserved hatefulness from her ex that it truly took a miracle for her to find forgiveness in her heart. I believe once she was able to do this, her life improved drastically. She felt like so many of the blessings she received came from her ex-husband as he hovered around in the afterlife, and this is her story to tell. I feel that God blessed her for finding true forgiveness for those that her wronged her. Kirsten's story will stay with me. She has shared her journey by giving wisdom and advice in this story of her life. I'd love to discover 'the rest of the story' and see where her path takes her in the second half.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Darcia Helle

    Rating and reviewing memoirs can feel awkward, like you’re judging someone’s life. This one is especially difficult for me because, while the writing is excellent, I just didn’t connect with the author or her story. The author is a woman with two children, whose husband destroyed them financially due to addiction and out of control behavior. Having been through a similar issue myself, I expected to feel a strong emotional connection. I didn’t. I’m not going to pick apart the book to explain my rea Rating and reviewing memoirs can feel awkward, like you’re judging someone’s life. This one is especially difficult for me because, while the writing is excellent, I just didn’t connect with the author or her story. The author is a woman with two children, whose husband destroyed them financially due to addiction and out of control behavior. Having been through a similar issue myself, I expected to feel a strong emotional connection. I didn’t. I’m not going to pick apart the book to explain my reasons. It’s absolutely not my place to judge or dissect this woman’s life decisions. Her story is well presented and honest. Definitely give this memoir a try if it appeals to you. *I received an ARC from Booksparks.*

  6. 5 out of 5

    Eeva

    It always meke me feel a bit awkward when I have to rate a mamoir, because you don't only rate writing you also rating someone's life choices. When you review a novel you can say that MC's choices were stupid and ridiculous and not at all believable. Saying the same about a real person's choices might sound harsh and rude. Here the author's life choices were... questionable and doormat-y, to say the least. All I can say that more times than not her behavior mage me RAGE. She was so blind, so compl It always meke me feel a bit awkward when I have to rate a mamoir, because you don't only rate writing you also rating someone's life choices. When you review a novel you can say that MC's choices were stupid and ridiculous and not at all believable. Saying the same about a real person's choices might sound harsh and rude. Here the author's life choices were... questionable and doormat-y, to say the least. All I can say that more times than not her behavior mage me RAGE. She was so blind, so complant, so submissive it made me not only roll my eyes and sigh but it made me angry. But I guess it's easy to say as an outider. The writing is good, it kept me hooked, but this book would defs profit from yet another round of editing. I'm giving it three stars, just because I feel it would be better with ommiting all that spiritual/medium/ghosts/life coaching/spiritual guides bullshit. I understand the road to and need for forgivness, but I think mediums and life coaches are scum and their praying on the vulnerable is deplorable. I received this book from th Publisher in an exchange for an honest review

  7. 4 out of 5

    Pamela Capone

    One of my favorite things about The Ghost Marriage (besides the brilliant writing) is that some of its important—possibly life-changing—insights are universal truths applicable to other world views or faiths. One "simple" powerful maxim that I personally believe (and of which I routinely need reminding) is this: This place is temporary. Our view here below is puny and limited and there is so much more going on that we don’t see—so much more to the BIG story. And if we are open/conscious to that One of my favorite things about The Ghost Marriage (besides the brilliant writing) is that some of its important—possibly life-changing—insights are universal truths applicable to other world views or faiths. One "simple" powerful maxim that I personally believe (and of which I routinely need reminding) is this: This place is temporary. Our view here below is puny and limited and there is so much more going on that we don’t see—so much more to the BIG story. And if we are open/conscious to that wisdom, earth indeed becomes forgiveness school and we are open-hearted learners…and changed. One of my favorite quotes in the book is reminiscent of the wise words of the late Brennan Manning on "the root of peace," and it's from Mickelwait's life coach, Arjuna, about a common, unconscious habit: “We always place conditions on our happiness. That’s not the way it works. You need to learn to be happy (I insert “content” or “at peace” here) without the conditions. And when you do, you’ll find that you receive the things you want. Sometimes God doesn’t change your situation, because he’s trying to change your heart.” This memoir is a page-turner, and better yet, a heart-turner. I believe the greatest gift in this book is her example of forgiveness, showing us how to give space for grace.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Tiffany Reardon

    When you read the description on the back cover you think you're prepared but as you start to read the book truly understand just how many obstacles Kirsten had to go through aside from just the divorce. Without giving any spoilers what struck out to me the most was how Kirsten managed to ride the wave of obstacle after obstacle and never gave up. The Ghost Marriage is Kirsten's isn't simply a fairy tale marriage gone awry it's a glimpse into her own story and journey that takes you on to the hi When you read the description on the back cover you think you're prepared but as you start to read the book truly understand just how many obstacles Kirsten had to go through aside from just the divorce. Without giving any spoilers what struck out to me the most was how Kirsten managed to ride the wave of obstacle after obstacle and never gave up. The Ghost Marriage is Kirsten's isn't simply a fairy tale marriage gone awry it's a glimpse into her own story and journey that takes you on to the highs and lows of her life.  There are parts of the book that I read thinking "she's a better person than I am, I would be livid." But then you realize why she chose to share her experience.  For anyone who's been divorced, a single parent, or anyone who wants to be inspired by Kirsten's pure resiliency I recommend this book. Kirsten's writing is vulnerable and she delivers a strong message about forgiveness and acceptance. This book is a gift to the reader and will help you understand how those who disappoint us can also teach us some of live's most important lessons.     

  9. 5 out of 5

    Joy Fauvre

    If two changes of fortune aren’t enough for you, read The Ghost Marriage. Kirsten Mickelwait has three reversals – a fairy tale romance moves on to a toxic marriage, then circles back to an unexpected state of grace and strength. When her four closest friends first meet Stephen (after drinking together for an hour in a restaurant bar), he says to the waiter, “Make mine a double. This is an emergency.” How could she not fall for the guy? Her friends did. Kirsten’s idyllic world turns upside down as If two changes of fortune aren’t enough for you, read The Ghost Marriage. Kirsten Mickelwait has three reversals – a fairy tale romance moves on to a toxic marriage, then circles back to an unexpected state of grace and strength. When her four closest friends first meet Stephen (after drinking together for an hour in a restaurant bar), he says to the waiter, “Make mine a double. This is an emergency.” How could she not fall for the guy? Her friends did. Kirsten’s idyllic world turns upside down as she learns that her husband’s heartfelt aptitude for cruelty and financial deceit would destroy her marriage, her confidence, and her credit score. How she picks herself up emotionally and professionally, connects with her children on a whole new level, and finds an unforeseen way to forgive Stephen are immensely moving. Her story is a page-turner, filled with honesty, laugh-out-loud humor, and happily, a final reversal of fortune.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Sharon Davis

    I was frankly fascinated by this true story of a crumbling marriage, and the havoc a vengeful spouse can wreak. This is a very candid account of a wife watching a beloved husband and the father of her children begin a slow descent into a kind of madness. His unraveling sense of self takes a toll on everyone he holds most dear, but he seems powerless to stop his unhealthy and selfish behavior. As the author attempts to crawl from the wreckage of their marriage, he seems even more determined to ta I was frankly fascinated by this true story of a crumbling marriage, and the havoc a vengeful spouse can wreak. This is a very candid account of a wife watching a beloved husband and the father of her children begin a slow descent into a kind of madness. His unraveling sense of self takes a toll on everyone he holds most dear, but he seems powerless to stop his unhealthy and selfish behavior. As the author attempts to crawl from the wreckage of their marriage, he seems even more determined to take her down with him. I was impressed with her ability to rebuild her life and care for her children, but her husband's invisible hand on her shoulder haunts her until she is able to find her way to forgiveness. I think many women reading this memoir will identify with her struggles and her attempt to reconnect with her true self. I found this to be a gripping read, with the dramatic pacing of a novel. I recommend it.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Julie

    I picked up The Ghost Marriage on a Saturday and finished it about 24 hours later. I could not put it down. The writing is stellar, and the story is an absolute page-turner. This is a book about forgiveness, personal growth, and family—with a bit of the paranormal sprinkled in—and most readers will find that it resonates with them on some level, regardless of their own personal history. I think a sign of a successful memoir is that not only do you learn about the author, but you also learn somet I picked up The Ghost Marriage on a Saturday and finished it about 24 hours later. I could not put it down. The writing is stellar, and the story is an absolute page-turner. This is a book about forgiveness, personal growth, and family—with a bit of the paranormal sprinkled in—and most readers will find that it resonates with them on some level, regardless of their own personal history. I think a sign of a successful memoir is that not only do you learn about the author, but you also learn something important about yourself, and that was definitely the case with this book. A compelling, heartfelt read!

  12. 5 out of 5

    Mardi

    I could not put this book down. I found myself riveted to see what Kirsten Mickelwait's narcissistic bastard of a husband (apologies to his children) would try next during their marriage and endlessly messy divorce. Equally fascinating was her journey to forgiveness as she struggled through the process of dealing with the mess he left her. Mickelwait shares her humiliations and her triumphs as she tries to come to terms with those elements within herself that drew her to her husband and alpha af I could not put this book down. I found myself riveted to see what Kirsten Mickelwait's narcissistic bastard of a husband (apologies to his children) would try next during their marriage and endlessly messy divorce. Equally fascinating was her journey to forgiveness as she struggled through the process of dealing with the mess he left her. Mickelwait shares her humiliations and her triumphs as she tries to come to terms with those elements within herself that drew her to her husband and alpha after alpha after their marriage ended.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Zasika

    I feel this book should be renamed as "Fugue State" but that's neither here nor there... I actually enjoyed reading this book. A lot of Kirsten's experiences in her relationships with Stephen/Steve aren't particularly interesting or new as far as relationships go, but she writes in a way that makes it all easy to read. She whines a lot about how she's trapped, but does try to make the effort to get out of it. It's an all-around blamefest! And I think my heart broke a little during that cupcake sce I feel this book should be renamed as "Fugue State" but that's neither here nor there... I actually enjoyed reading this book. A lot of Kirsten's experiences in her relationships with Stephen/Steve aren't particularly interesting or new as far as relationships go, but she writes in a way that makes it all easy to read. She whines a lot about how she's trapped, but does try to make the effort to get out of it. It's an all-around blamefest! And I think my heart broke a little during that cupcake scene. Sigh. Many thanks to the publisher and author for the ARC.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Paula

    I enjoyed Ghost Marriage. It is riveting and beautifully written. However, there were times where it was challenging to sympathize with Kristen. It also felt very one-sided (as memoirs do). I thought at some point in the book that we would gain more insight into why her husband spiraled out of control, drug use and narcissistic personality disorder are mentioned, but we never delve any deeper than that. The supernatural aspects often felt forced, but I am glad that they brought her some sense o I enjoyed Ghost Marriage. It is riveting and beautifully written. However, there were times where it was challenging to sympathize with Kristen. It also felt very one-sided (as memoirs do). I thought at some point in the book that we would gain more insight into why her husband spiraled out of control, drug use and narcissistic personality disorder are mentioned, but we never delve any deeper than that. The supernatural aspects often felt forced, but I am glad that they brought her some sense of closure. Overall it is worth a read

  15. 4 out of 5

    Barbara Barron

    I couldn’t put this down or stop thinking about it while I was reading—which was only as I slept since I devoured it in under 25 hours. Kirsten’s story is engaging, enraging, terrifying, uplifting, and ultimately very satisfying. Honest and brave, she shares what must have felt simply undoable as she was doing it. It’s ultimately a story of love and the hardest forms of forgiveness. But it’s also about personal reckoning. Now and in the after.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Lisa Albright

    I'm so glad Kirsten shared her story as both an advisory and a message of hope. She took her struggles and challenges and found a way to forgive and to use them as a learning tool to create the life she wants. Her husband was a difficult man that made her life almost unbearable, but ultimately she was able to find grace in her heart and peace in her soul. A worthy challenge for all of us. I received a gifted copy in exchange for an honest review. I'm so glad Kirsten shared her story as both an advisory and a message of hope. She took her struggles and challenges and found a way to forgive and to use them as a learning tool to create the life she wants. Her husband was a difficult man that made her life almost unbearable, but ultimately she was able to find grace in her heart and peace in her soul. A worthy challenge for all of us. I received a gifted copy in exchange for an honest review.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Holly Donnelly

    Psychics, astrologers, spiritual advisors. Is there any bogus money wasting scam this gullible fool didn’t fall for? She’s a compelling writer but what can you do with someone who continues to pay charlatans while she’s in danger of losing her kids’ home? I stopped reading at the part when she encouraged her daughter to believe that Steve (who had died) was communicating with them through the TV. Instantly she became a non sympathetic character with sad, harmful delusions.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Janilyn Kocher

    The Ghost Marriage is an interesting read. It tells the story of a marriage that disintegrated and had lingering effects. Written by Mickelwait, it’s her version of the events of her marriage and the aftermath. I had empathy with a lot of her story. Overall, it’s an interesting story. Thanks to She Writes Press and NetGalley for the early read.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Kathy McCarthy

    I was hooked from page one. The author’s style of prose drew me in and kept me interested for the entire read. The story is one that will resonate with many people going through divorce and upheaval in life. The book is set in the beautiful California Bay Area, and mostly in Napa Valley. I highly recommend this book and look forward to reading more from Kirsten Mickelwait.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Sara Christine

    Couldn’t put it down. Mickelwait is a masterful story teller! I really enjoyed her sense of humor as well. And the lessons that she learns that she shares with us are universal and important and so RICH. That’s true wealth. Bravo, Kirsten! Thank you for your beautiful story.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Jennifer M.

    Overall, I felt kinda meh about this book. Not necessarily bad, but not particularly memorable either. Giving it 2.5/5 Stars.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Stephanie Kimball

    I liked the book. There was more written about the divorce than I expected. I hoped to read more of a ghostly connection with her ex as he explained why he was such an ass while he was alive.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Kayo

    Wow, what a book. Enjoyed it very much. Thanks to author, publisher and NetGalley for the chance to read this book. While I got the book for free, it had no bearing on the rating I gave it.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Dyane Harwood

    I've always believed in the paranormal, and this book's title and description initially drew me to it. However, "The Ghost Marriage" is much more than one's encounters with the afterlife. A rich assortment of topics are examined in the memoir, and Mickelwait honestly describes her challenges, triumphs, and mistakes in a compelling way. All in all, Kirsten Mickelwait's expertly written book is unputdownable. Dyane Harwood Author, "Birth of a New Brain--Healing from Postpartum Bipolar Disorder" I've always believed in the paranormal, and this book's title and description initially drew me to it. However, "The Ghost Marriage" is much more than one's encounters with the afterlife. A rich assortment of topics are examined in the memoir, and Mickelwait honestly describes her challenges, triumphs, and mistakes in a compelling way. All in all, Kirsten Mickelwait's expertly written book is unputdownable. Dyane Harwood Author, "Birth of a New Brain--Healing from Postpartum Bipolar Disorder"

  25. 5 out of 5

    Brittnie Walker

  26. 4 out of 5

    Tara Ruff

  27. 5 out of 5

    Bette

  28. 5 out of 5

    Susan L. Schrade

  29. 5 out of 5

    Kjerstin Sandquist Greene

  30. 5 out of 5

    Meredith May

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