When Is Enough Enough: What You Can Do If You Never Feel Satisfied by Laurie AshnerWhen Is Enough Enough: What You Can Do If You Never Feel Satisfied by Laurie Ashner

When Is Enough Enough: What You Can Do If You Never Feel Satisfied

byLaurie Ashner, MITCH MEYERSON

Paperback

Pricing and Purchase Info

$17.50

Earn 88 plum® points

Out of stock online

Not available in stores

about

This no-nonsense, compassionate guide shows readers how to replace feelings of chronic dissatisfaction with a sense of contentment and fulfillment.

This no-nonsense, compassionate guide explores misguided life strategies that can sabotage happiness and fulfillment. Using practical examples from everyday lives, the authors show us how to replace feelings of chronic dissatisfaction with a sense of contentment and fulfillment.
Mitch Meyerson is a psychotherapist and an expert in the treatment of dysfunctional relationships and impaired self-esteem. He frequently lectures and conducts seminars on personal growth He is co-author of When Parents Love Too Much.
Loading
Title:When Is Enough Enough: What You Can Do If You Never Feel SatisfiedFormat:PaperbackDimensions:272 pages, 9.1 × 6.1 × 0.7 inPublisher:Hazelden Publishing

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:1568381972

ISBN - 13:9781568381978

Look for similar items by category:

Reviews

Rated 5 out of 5 by from An excellent self-help resource PLOT OR PREMISE: The premise of this book is that there are many people who never feel satisfied, nor take the time to feel satisfied, and are always looking forward to the next obstacle, next project, next item on their to-do list -- and whatever they have done, or accomplished, is never enough. . WHAT I LIKED: "There is a lot to like in this book. Some highlights: . - Never-enough thinkers act compulsively...unsure about what they really want, they stay in constant motion. (p.2) - Having been taught not to depend on other people, you take more than your share of the blame for what goes wrong in your relationships, at work, and in your family. (p.4) - Realize that if you could ""just do it"", you would have done it. (p.5) - There's a saying in Twelve Step programs: Your best thinking got you here. (p.9) - When we suppress our painful feelings, we lose our happy feelings too. (p.32) - You get an illusion of security from having all of these untapped talents. (p.47) - Depression indicates that the self system has had to retreat to a lower level of functioning in the face of its inability to meet higher goals. Depression also serves as a communication, a message to the world at large that the self system can no longer be counted upon, that it has ceased to function in some significant degree, that one has lost hope, and that help must come from the outside. In other words, the self says, ""enough is enough"", and retreats away not only from the feelings that are most troublesome, but all feelings in general. It's a concept that goes far toward explaining why depressed people often feel, ""What's the use?"" (p.67) - You have an emotional thermostat turned high to nuances, a sensitivity to a lot of surplus information other people filter out and disregard. This sensitivity is your strength at times. But it has an enormous cost. (p.84) - We meet the right person when we become the right person. (p.144) - There's an interesting fact about blaming oneself which explains why so many people are so willing to take it on. If one is at fault, then one can always do better. As long as one is responsible, one always has hope. (p.208)" . WHAT I DIDN'T LIKE: Some of the approach gets a bit repetitive in trying to emphasize or illustrate certain points. . DISCLOSURE: I received no compensation, not even a free copy, in exchange for this review. I am not personal friends with the authors, nor do I follow him or her on social media.
Date published: 2016-03-03

From Our Editors

Why do some people get exactly what they thought they wanted--and still feel disappointed? Why do so many of us want what we can't have? Psychotherapists Laurie Ashner and Mitch Meyerson have drawn a no-nonsense, compassionate blueprint for replacing chronic dissatisfaction with contentment and fulfillment