September Publishing

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September Publishing
September PublishingFriday, April 20th, 2018 at 2:36pm
** Giveaway **
We have ten free copies of Saving Grace to give away - a funny and feminist true story of successful weight loss. Like on Facebook or Instagram to enter, and the winners will be picked at random.
#SavingGrace #Giveaway
September Publishing
September Publishing shared Nyna Giles's post.Wednesday, April 18th, 2018 at 9:12pm
September Publishing
September PublishingTuesday, April 17th, 2018 at 7:50pm
‘At work I’ve got no problems setting schedules for myself and others for months or even as much as a year ahead, so why is it so difficult to adopt the same approach in my personal life?’
Publishing a week today, Saving Grace is Grace Kitto’s diary of three years of weight loss.
What struck a real chord for me was how she was productive and successful at work, but when it came to what she ate, she sabotaged herself every time. Heading towards type 2 diabetes, Grace knew things had to change.
She decided to tackle her eating like a work project. She researched the fields of psychology, neuroscience and biochemistry. She also decided to find a way to communicate with her unconscious, casting it as a character – Bridget – and slowly learning to befriend her.
It’s no spoiler to say this was – and remains – a successful journey. Julie Myerson has called it ‘a grippingly intelligent and likeable feminist memoir of weight loss’. We hope you find it equally inspiring too. ~ Charlotte
September Publishing
September PublishingTuesday, April 17th, 2018 at 10:00am
Just two weeks to go! Times Like These (as seen in Private Eye) is not to be missed! Pre-order from our website:
September Publishing
September PublishingSaturday, April 14th, 2018 at 7:22pm
Planning those summer holidays? Be sure to follow Conor Woodman's advice in The i Paper: What to look for to avoid getting scammed or robbed on holiday.
September Publishing
September PublishingSaturday, April 14th, 2018 at 9:10am
‘It would have been all too easy to read more into this than it was – to look for “signs”, or to imagine some other significance. But here is the thing about enchantment: it doesn’t require magic, but it certainly requires attention. Enchantment isn’t about magical thinking; it is about being fully present in the world. And so it is enchantment enough simply to say that for a couple of minutes, maybe a little bit more, in a foggy out-of-time encounter with the leader of a company of nineteen stags, I was fully in that moment, and fully aware of myself simply as one animal facing another.’
Sharon Blackie, from The Enchanted Life