It's a book that as someone who's always to some extent going to be recovering from an eating disorder myself, I can appreciate it's a positive influence on me now as a contrast to where I was. Where as if you are struggling it may trigger you more.
[b]Rating[/b]: 5 out of 5 stars
NetGalley, reviewed by Eve Witherington
This is a straight-up history book. While the authors certainly inject frivolity and humor into the book, this is meant more for the dedicated history buff, and not for the casual reader. Evans and Reed, while admitting to the books limitations in scope (it's a big topic), include a vast amount of information, conveniently divvied up by disease. The authors also delve into the differences between medical doctors, surgeons, midwives and other practicing women, and the unofficial medical practitioners. Each has their own origin and medical views, and it is curious to see when they agree, disagree, and borrow from one another.
History buffs will find a lot of great information (and a lot of cringe-worthy knowledge) in this book. If you're interested in medieval history or medical history, this book is a great addition to your TBR.
NetGalley, reviewed by Katherine Mirobelli
‘What a fabulous concept, 366 ways to feel better every day! If living a happy, loving and healthier life is of interest to you then pick up this book. Something here for everyone. Packed with inspiring ideas to get you off the sofa and deep into the possibilities of your life. Wish I had something like this a few years back.’
Steve Ahnael Nobel, author of The Prosperity Game