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The physics of vulnerability is simple: If we are brave enough often enough, we will fall. The author of Daring Greatly and The Gifts of Imperfection tells us what it takes to get back up, and how owning our stories of disappointment, failure, and heartbreak gives us the power to write a daring new ending. Struggle, Brené Brown writes, can be our greatest call to courage, and rising strong our clearest path to deeper meaning, wisdom, and hope.

I thought I would have a lot to say after listening to this audiobook.
**Rebecca Foster** already wrote A PERFECT REVIEW. Everything she wrote fits my experience!

I enjoyed LISTENING to this book while walking. My guess is I would not have enjoyed ‘reading’ it half as much. (I might have been too judgmental)

Personal things I’m looking at from this book:
TIMES I HIDE OUT and SHUT down: in front of my mother-in-law and my brother-in-law!

Isn’t that enough to look at?
I think so. End of review!

***REBECCA FOSTER’S REVIEW*** ….(which expresses 100% how I feel)

“Brown, a qualitative researcher in the field of social work, encourages readers to embrace vulnerability and transform failure and shame through a simple process of re-evaluating the stories we tell ourselves. The gimmicky terminology and frequent self-referencing grated on me a bit, but I appreciated how the book made me re-consider
events from my own life. Its the ideas that carry “Rising Strong”, so
as long as you come to it expecting a useful tool rather than a literary
experience you shouldn’t be disappointed.
Genuinely helpful self-help.”

THANK YOU, *Rebecca*!

*****Valuable tools for being an emotionally more present human being -for our toolbox!

Transformative. This book is a way with handling emotions that come up in life.

When we feel an emotion like anger or shame, there is something behind this being triggered. This is a way of working through those emotions. Brene is an excellent storyteller. She has done a ton of research on the issues and collected 1,000s of stories from her life and others over the years.

In this one, she talks of an experience at Pixar. It was a neat story. She talks about the 2nd act of a story. It’s dark and usually not fun and we can’t skip it. It’s difficult and hard to go through. She says the protagonist tries everything to solve the problem in their life from a comfortable place. By the 3rd act, the protagonist realizes that they have to face the problem in a place that is not comfortable. We have to embrace discomfort to finally solve the problem.

What a big lesson that is. I am pretty normal in the fact that I do everything to avoid discomfort and dealing with it. I try and put things off and not deal head on with a problem until I simply have to. It is not the spiritual way to deal with life’s issues.

She also speaks of Joseph Campbell’s Hero of a 1,000 Faces. I want to read this book and I love this idea of myths. Our life story is a hero’s journey.

She also speaks to bravery. Being brave is facing our shame and dealing with our emotions. Going to this dark place and letting these emotions speak to us – this is bravery and courage. I would agree with her.

She has so much in this book. I mean there is good stuff in this book. I need to read this book about 5 more times at least to let it sink in. I love her work and I need to learn this. I am so stressed with school right now and I’m emotionally having a difficult time with everything I’m having to do. I need to do some work like this to help move some inner stuff. I feel very stagnant on the inside and emotionally. I need to move this and get it out. I think that is why I need goodreads. I write about 3 reviews or less a day and it is a way I can get some things out at times. (like this email)

Much of the things she speaks to in this book are issues I’m dealing with right now. I really needed this story at this time. It was just what I needed. I hope I can put into place some of what she spoke too. I need to start journaling again and getting things out so my pain and story doesn’t own me. I don’t want own my pain, I want to discharge it and move on.

I feel like this work has religious overtimes. All the great religions in the world are working with these themes. Forgiveness and loving yourself. They are trying to get at what Brene is talking about from a research perspective.

This is a lovely book and anyone looking for personal growth can find this helpful. 

There are books that meet you at just the right time, when you most need and are open to their messages. I can well imagine encountering the warm Texan embrace of Brené Brown’s brand of social psychology at other times of my life and being turned off by its fierceness, volume and confidence. I may have looked askance at the cult of Brené Brown, with legions of devotees who discovered her through her TED talk gone viral, read her previous works, taken her Oprah-endorsed self-actualization workshops, or listened to her CD series on vulnerability and shame. Rising Strong is in fact my first encounter with Brené Brown’s work. It was pressed into the hand of the person who gave it to me as a gift last Christmas, the bookstore clerk assuring him it was a life-changing read, and now I will be the one to press it into everyone else’s hands.

So yes, let’s just get it out there: the subtitled theme of Rising Strong, this triumvirate of Reckoning-Rumble-Revolution is schticky and looks like pop-psychology gone wild. It will likely turn off others who rely exclusively on data and peer-reviewed research to support social science theory and prescriptive methodology.

What I came to love about Brown’s narrative is the marriage of research and inspiration, her ability to take grounded theory and apply it to art-the art of emotion, the art of knowledge, the art of faith.

What is this book about exactly? It’s about surviving hurt, acknowledging shame, embracing vulnerability, learning how to tell our stories, and getting back up to do it all over again, with courage and determination.

The emphasis on personal narrative touched me deeply. As a writer, I believe we are wired for story and my greatest healing has come by turning to the page, not only in telling my own stories, as I do when spilling my guts in my journal, or constructing a personal essay that is meant to reveal more universal truths, but in creating fictional worlds with characters who are born of my heart, my emotions, and in a tangential way, my experiences. So Brown’s insistence that we use the physical act of writing out our narratives as a way to achieve truth and emotional release resonates deeply. Only in writing our stories can we examine what’s real and what isn’t, when we’ve conflated nostalgia with memory, when our memories have failed us and we fill in the gaps with drama or denial, where there is room for change or a different way of looking at the past that has shaped us.

There are too many components of this book that touched me, made me nod or tear up with recognition, made me turn to my partner and read aloud. Just too many. Here are a few: The destructive nature of comparative suffering. The phenomenon of “chandeliering”, when we’ve packed down hurt so tightly that a seemingly innocuous comment can send us straight up to the chandelier with an emotional reaction well out of proportion to the situation. The need to sustain our creative souls. The idea that everyone is simply doing the best they can and recalibrating your responses accordingly. Creating boundaries to access compassion. Courage is contagious. Hope as a learning process, not a fly-by emotion. Embracing regret as a path toward empathy and how trauma leads to shame, and unacknowledged shame prevents us from being vulnerable.

Although I found many of the anecdotes that led to the development of theories and the concrete plans for personal engagement a bit trite, the approach to change Brown offers—like both hands extended to lift the reader up—is ripe and right, with practical, actionable guidance.

I’m on board. All in. Let’s do this.

About Rising Strong Author

Dr. Brené Brown is a research professor at the University of Houston where she holds the Huffington Foundation – Brené Brown Endowed Chair at The Graduate College of Social Work. Brené is also a visiting professor in management at The University of Texas at Austin McCombs School of Business.

She has spent the past two decades studying courage, vulnerability, shame, and empathy and is the author of five #1 New York Times bestsellers: The Gifts of Imperfection, Daring Greatly, Rising Strong, Braving the Wilderness, and her latest book, Dare to Lead.

Brené hosts the Unlocking Us Podcast and the Dare to Lead Podcast. Her TED talk – The Power of Vulnerability – is one of the top five most viewed TED talks in the world with over 50 million views. She is also the first researcher to have a filmed lecture on Netflix. The Call to Courage special debuted on the streaming service in April 2019.

Brené lives in Houston, Texas, with her husband, Steve. They have two children, Ellen and Charlie.