It’s hard to prioritize whom to recommend this book to: dog lovers, parents, daughters, sons, partners, siblings, those who have suffered from depression, or those who love them. I have never had a dog, and yet this book (which I devoured in two days) was a delight, an instructive tale, a love story, some parenting advice, and even a catharsis. If you have ever been hurt by life, or felt the pain of knowing you have hurt someone else, you will see yourself in the story’s pain and hurt, but also in the grief, healing, growth, and acceptance of Julie Barton’s journey. Must love dogs? No, not even.
Dog Medicine: How My Dog Saved Me From Myself
Never Having Set Foot in the Meetinghouse by Yohannes “Knowledge” Johnson
What Does the Outside Say? by Brad Stocker
Faces of Addiction by Eric K. Hatch
Faithful Action on Climate Change by Lynn Fitz‐Hugh
Experiments with Worship by Elizabeth Claggett‐Borne
Holding Unite the Right to the Light by Debby Churchman