In “Maybe You Should Talk to Someone,” Lori Gottlieb tells the story of her own personal therapy journey and its effect on her life, as well as the lives of those around her. She candidly discusses both the good and bad in herself and everyone else she encounters along the way. This book offers readers a rare glimpse into what really happens behind closed therapist doors, allowing them to see just how transformative therapy can be.
For who is this book for ?
This book is for people who are looking for a rare glimpse into what happens behind closed therapist doors. Lori Gottlieb offers readers an honest account of her own therapy experiences, as well as the effects they had on herself and those around her.
- Gottlieb is brutally honest in her portrayal of therapy and its effects on herself and others.
- The book provides a rare glimpse into the therapeutic process, giving readers an understanding of what happens behind closed doors.
- Therapy is transformative, and Gottlieb’s story highlights this point well.
- The author is self-involved and often difficult to relate to
- The book includes a lot of clinical jargon that can be tough to follow
- It can be triggering for those who have experienced personal trauma
Learn more about the author
Lori Gottlieb is a journalist, television producer and author. She is the co-host of CBS’s “The Doctors” and has written for The Atlantic, The New York Times Magazine, Glamour and Newsweek.
“This book will make you laugh, cringe and maybe even cry, but it is ultimately an inspiring story about how therapy can help us all learn to live more meaningful lives. Gottlieb is a wonderfully honest and insightful writer who bravely reveals her own vulnerabilities in order to show us the power of self-reflection and personal growth.”
“Gottlieb has written a brave, insightful book that reveals the therapy process in all its humor, heartache and surprising revelation.”
“This book is riveting! I couldn’t put it down. Lori Gottlieb provides a fascinating, honest look at her own therapy experiences – both the good and the bad. She also generously shares insights gleaned from the experiences of others she’s interviewed for this project, including therapists, clients and loved ones of clients. The stories shared in “
“I’m in awe of Lori Gottlieb’s bravery and honesty. She takes the reader on an intimate journey of self-discovery that is both soulful and riveting. This book is a gift to us all.”