You are NOT alone! Many women suffer from self-doubt. They believe they are not good enough, bright enough, pretty enough, thin enough to succeed, and this belief is holding them back from realizing their potential, from becoming who they are meant to be.
Finding women to talk about this topic was never a challenge. Over the course of three years, authors Anne Day and Amy Vodarek connected with over 350 women.
Through the heartfelt storytelling and real-life examples shared in this book you will learn that overwhelm, judgment, and fear of failure often lead women to believe that they are not good enough.
Embrace who you are. Unleash your Brilliance.
Good Enough will gently prompt you to step out of your own way so that you can design success and life on your terms.
Have a look and listen to the words of these young women, listen right to the end to hear one woman’s beautiful poem.
It’s only because they like me. I was in the right place at the right time. I just work harder than the others. I don’t deserve this. It’s just a matter of time before I am found out. Someone must have made a terrible mistake.
Can changing your body language change your outcome? Watch Amy Cuddy
In The Gifts of Imperfection, Brené Brown, a leading expert on shame, authenticity, and belonging, shares ten guideposts on the power of Wholehearted living—a way of engaging with the world from a place of worthiness.
“This important book is about the lifelong journey from ‘What will people think?’ to ‘I am enough.’ Brown’s unique ability to blend original research with honest storytelling makes reading The Gifts of Imperfection like having a long, uplifting conversation with a very wise friend who offers compassion, wisdom, and great advice.” –Harriet Lerner, New York Times best-selling author of The Dance of Anger and The Dance of Connection
Researcher and thought leader Dr. Brené Brown offers a powerful new vision that encourages us to dare greatly: to embrace vulnerability and imperfection, to live wholeheartedly, and to courageously engage in our lives.
“It is not the critic who counts; not the man who points out how the strong man stumbles, or where the doer of deeds could have done them better. The credit belongs to the man who is actually in the arena, whose face is marred by dust and sweat and blood; who strives valiantly; . . . who at best knows in the end the triumph of high achievement, and who at worst, if he fails, at least fails while daring greatly.” —Theodore Roosevelt