In addition to Kimberley’s thoughts, her sister writes part of the story—the details of the moment that Kimberley can’t recall because of her shock. The book also shares the perspective of therapist, other women’s stories, and even men who have rejected women. These are nice additions to the book. The book ends with steps for dealing with rejection and moving on.
Overall, I enjoyed the book. I don’t read a lot of self-help books, but this book felt more like a woman sharing her story and encouraging others who have felt rejected than a how-to book. The book seemed to jump around from topic to topic, and telling the story from beginning to end would have been more cohesive than lumping topics together in chapters by topic. After the first few chapters, I got used to it though.
Kimberley’s single status at the time of the book makes it poignant since she is still dealing with the loneliness that can come from being rejected and left alone. However, she is no longer wallowing in the rejection, which enables her to offer hope to the reader. My favorite line from the book is one I will take with me in life. “Man’s rejection is God’s protection. “
Disclosure of Material Connection: I received this book free from the publisher through the BookSneeze®.com