K. Tobin

(REAL NAME)
 
Helpful votes received on reviews: 75% (85 of 114)
 

Reviews

Top Reviewer Ranking: 704,455 - Total Helpful Votes: 85 of 114
Remember Who You Really Are by Tony Somers
Following the success of Tony Somers' first book, the very highly acclaimed "Fighter Rescuer Healer", the writer has now released a short book with a collection of about twenty blogs from the last few years. Several of these have been updated and rewritten for this book, and as always with Tony, some very practical and helpful advice. I must admit, I probably read one of these blogs once a week or so for a bit of inspiration and it does help me stay on track and keep my focus on my goals.

I enjoyed reading the new articles on here which tackle a variety of subjects and opinions, from the martial arts, to religious beliefs, to the downsides of making particular choices in life. At… Read more
Fighter, Rescuer, Healer - Inspiration, Action, Ch&hellip by Tony Somers
5.0 out of 5 stars A truly inspiring book, 20 Mar 2012
"Fighter, Rescuer, Healer" is the author Tony Somers' life story, beautifully and honestly written. It is divided into three sections, all of which address how Tony overcame perpetual feelings of fear that different life situations threw at him. You get the feeling that Tony had to overcome a lot of fear to even write and publish this book.

This is not just an autobiography as such; it is what I would call a "reality based" personal development book. There are plenty of "self-help" books out there but this one is different. It really speaks to the reader without relying on silly mnemonics or unrealistic affirmations. As Tony writes, he doesn't profess to know all the answers, but… Read more
Life and Laughing: My Story by Michael McIntyre
Life and Laughing: My Story by Michael McIntyre
Michael McIntyre's popularity ensures he's very "Marmite" amongst the British public, and funnily enough this book shows the good and bad sides of him.

He is - knowingly - quite smug about his privileged upbringing in Hampstead and his parents' friendship with Kenny Everett (McIntyre is a terrible name-dropper). There is also too much about his childhood, which isn't particularly interesting, and probably not enough about his rise to success, which is the most fascinating part of the book.

However, he is also very self-deprecating, particularly when talking about his oddball behaviour, his luck with girls and courting of his future wife Kitty. Also if anyone thinks… Read more