I consider myself someone skillful in the SSIS world, but since I'm constantly checking for new learning I came across this book.
The book deliver what it promises, a series of recipes to many tasks that you might be doing in the real world. It covers almost all transformation and tasks in the toolbox, providing to the reader many examples on how to use the tooling available. All the instructions are step by step, so if you are not familiar with Integration Services it should guide you nicely into the SSIS world.
Since it an series of recipes you may find it a little hard to read end to end, but the authors put a nice layout grouping recipes by control flow, data flow and other subjects, like dynamism, containers, scripting and deployment.
What I didn't like in this book: it's not an Expert cookbook as the title says, it is more focused on the average developer or DBA, who's trying to use SSIS. It mentions some advanced subject briefly, for example, custom tasks and performance, it would be better to cover that in detail (but that could be outside the scope of the book) than to provide some basic orientation. It doesn't provide you guidance on how to assemble an package using 3 or 4 recipes, the complete package design is up to you, but it gives you all the building blocks.
If you are looking for a book that teaches you linearly all the fundamental concepts of SSIS, pipeline philosophy and explore it's components, gaining insight in each of them, like learning a new language from the ground up, this book is NOT what you are looking for.
Nevertheless, this book it's a great addendum to my library, being an excellent source for quick guidance in SSIS. It will help developers and DBAs to execute many tasks in Integration Services, if not exactly, they will guide you to the answer. I can picture it in a company shelf and constantly people referring to it, checking how it's done.