#1 NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER
Do you ever suspect that everyone else has life figured out and you don’t have a clue? If so, Rachel Hollis has something to tell you: that’s a lie.
As the founder of the lifestyle website TheChicSite.com and CEO of her own media company, Rachel Hollis developed an immense online community by sharing tips for better living while fearlessly revealing the messiness of her own life. Now, in this challenging and inspiring new book, Rachel exposes the twenty lies and misconceptions that too often hold us back from living joyfully and productively, lies we’ve told ourselves so often we don’t even hear them anymore.
With painful honesty and fearless humor, Rachel unpacks and examines the falsehoods that once left her feeling overwhelmed and unworthy, and reveals the specific practical strategies that helped her move past them. In the process, she encourages, entertains, and even kicks a little butt, all to convince you to do whatever it takes to get real and become the joyous, confident woman you were meant to be.
With unflinching faith and rock-hard tenacity, Girl, Wash Your Face shows you how to live with passion and hustle--and how to give yourself grace without giving up.
APPLE BOOKS REVIEW
Rachel Hollis, founder of TheChicSite.com, offers a warm and disarming guide to living a meaningful, authentic life. Hollis, a Pentecostal preacher’s daughter, combines tough love and personal candor, using her own struggles with food, sex, and motherhood as teaching moments.“I peed my pants last week” is the first line of Hollis’ first chapter. Like a life coach who also makes you laugh, she offers advice that’s concrete, relatable, and always pragmatic.
Customer ReviewsSee All
Worst piece of drivel ever
I am literally dumber for having read this book. Completely unrelatable. “I stood up to the one-and-only boy I ever dated when he treated me like garbage, and now he and I are happily married with four kids!” Barf.
save your money, as a licensed therapist i can tell you that this book will do more harm than good. after hearing about it i decided to look into what made it popular. the only explanation is that it feeds off the same insecurities that make someone want to buy this kind of book in the first place- the mantra “your life isn’t what you want to be because you didn’t try hard enough”. it has the potential to make people feel bad for not having a charmed life as the author did and wondering why they aren’t as successful. not only is it condescending, the relationship advice is so so bad that i am sad for any unsuspecting person who comes across this and buys into any of it. its everything you’ve already heard before but with a white-privilege twist to it.
I hated this book so much I couldn't even finish it! HORRIBLE!!