“I believe we can change the world. But first, we’ve got to stop living in fear of being judged for who we are.”
Rachel Hollis has seen it too often: women not living into their full potential. They feel a tugging on their hearts for something more, but they’re afraid of embarrassment, of falling short of perfection, of not being enough.
In Girl, Stop Apologizing, #1 New York Times bestselling author and founder of a multimillion-dollar media company, Rachel Hollis sounds a wake-up call. She knows that many women have been taught to define themselves in light of other people—whether as wife, mother, daughter, or employee—instead of learning how to own who they are and what they want. With a challenge to women everywhere to stop talking themselves out of their dreams, Hollis identifies the excuses to let go of, the behaviors to adopt, and the skills to acquire on the path to growth, confidence, and believing in yourself.
As an audiobook exclusive, join Rachel in a guided meditation bonus track designed to ground you in gratitude with focus and intention!
APPLE BOOKS REVIEW
Self-improvement is serious business, but who says it can’t be fun? That’s the message that turned blogger and motivational speaker Rachel Hollis’ Girl, Wash Your Face into one of 2018’s breakout hits. The same completely relatable—and often flat-out hilarious—delivery powers Hollis’ follow-up, Girl, Stop Apologizing. Hollis speaks to us like a best friend who always tells it like it is, which makes her pep talks and confidence-building affirmations relatable and even more inspiring. We also love her frequent giggle fits. They reminded us not to be too hard on ourselves as we work on clarifying and asserting our deepest needs and ambitions.
Customer ReviewsSee All
Loved every minute
Still can’t get through it
Loved “Girl wash your face”. Don’t love this. Found it to be a little preachy. I can’t seem to finish this one and I’ve had it in my library since it was released. Too bad.
I had never read anything by Rachel Hollis but this book was recommended to me so I was excited to give it a shot. Maybe I (at 27) am not the target market, but I was really put off by Rachel and probably won’t finish the audio book. I found it very superficial and condescending. I was turned off by her obsession with weight and appearance. She spent most of the book bragging about herself and her accomplishments at length. I cringed at every reference to MLMs, which are total scams that take advantage of hopeful women. The more I listened, the more I disliked her approach. I think millennial women can find a better role model.