The following is an excerpt from my book, How to Heal: How to Save Your Life.
I’m thrilled to have had the opportunity to write this book for so many people who need to know how to survive a crisis.
This is the best-selling book on survival, healing, and how to make the most of life in a crisis, and it has helped me immensely.
It is also a book that will hopefully help you find answers to some of your own questions.
You’ll be surprised by what you find.
The book’s title, “How to Heal,” is taken from the title of one of the first books I wrote about the human body.
That book, “Happiness,” by John Stuart Mill, is the title I gave to the book’s subtitle.
If you’ve read the book and found it useful, please share this post.
I love hearing your thoughts.
And please don’t hesitate to ask questions in the comments.
For more on this book, read my full review.
And check out some of my other books: How Not to Die: The Art and Science of Life’s Greatest Challenge, How I Saved My Life, and Why I’m Not Your Average Woman.
You can find me on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and Pinterest.
I hope you enjoy the book!
*Author Bio: Dr. Lisa Wiebe is a clinical nurse and the founder of the ShelfLife team.
She is a practicing clinical nurse with more than a decade of experience working with individuals with life-threatening conditions.
She has worked with patients suffering from severe and life-altering illnesses and has a strong passion for saving lives and preventing illness and injury.
Her research and research-based education have earned her an M.S. degree in psychology from Harvard University.
Her primary areas of research include the impact of emotional distress on health and well-being, the relationship between emotional stress and the onset of illnesses, and the causes and consequences of emotional and psychological distress.
Her work has been published in major medical journals, including the New England Journal of Medicine, The Journal of the American Medical Association, The Lancet, and The Journal on the Science of Medicine and Psychiatry.
She received her Bachelor of Science degree in Health Psychology from the University of California at Berkeley.
She currently works as a clinical research assistant for the National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine at the National Institutes of Health.
Her passion is helping people live their lives with dignity and balance, with understanding and compassion for others, and with the ability to enjoy life.