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Stand Tall Little Girl: Facing Up to Anorexia

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'I know how anorexia makes you feel: you think she is your friend, you think she can solve everything and make you feel amazing ... but she will destroy you and everything around you, piece by piece.' - Hope Virgo. For four years, Hope managed to keep it hidden, keeping dark secrets from friends and family. But then, on 17th November 2007, Hope's world changed forever. She 'I know how anorexia makes you feel: you think she is your friend, you think she can solve everything and make you feel amazing ... but she will destroy you and everything around you, piece by piece.' - Hope Virgo. For four years, Hope managed to keep it hidden, keeping dark secrets from friends and family. But then, on 17th November 2007, Hope's world changed forever. She was admitted to a mental health hospital. Her skin was yellowing, her heart was failing. She was barely recognizable. Forced to leave her family and friends, the hospital became her home. Over the next year, at her lowest ebb, Hope faced the biggest challenge of her life. She had to find the courage to beat her anorexia. In Stand Tall Little Girl, Hope shares her harrowing, yet truly inspiring, journey.


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'I know how anorexia makes you feel: you think she is your friend, you think she can solve everything and make you feel amazing ... but she will destroy you and everything around you, piece by piece.' - Hope Virgo. For four years, Hope managed to keep it hidden, keeping dark secrets from friends and family. But then, on 17th November 2007, Hope's world changed forever. She 'I know how anorexia makes you feel: you think she is your friend, you think she can solve everything and make you feel amazing ... but she will destroy you and everything around you, piece by piece.' - Hope Virgo. For four years, Hope managed to keep it hidden, keeping dark secrets from friends and family. But then, on 17th November 2007, Hope's world changed forever. She was admitted to a mental health hospital. Her skin was yellowing, her heart was failing. She was barely recognizable. Forced to leave her family and friends, the hospital became her home. Over the next year, at her lowest ebb, Hope faced the biggest challenge of her life. She had to find the courage to beat her anorexia. In Stand Tall Little Girl, Hope shares her harrowing, yet truly inspiring, journey.

30 review for Stand Tall Little Girl: Facing Up to Anorexia

  1. 5 out of 5

    Liralen

    For the most part this is sort of standard (not a criticism—not a bad take on anorexia and recovery, especially because she talks about relapse and continuing to struggle—but I’ve read so many of these at this point that a lot of them run together, and it takes more than this to stand out from the pack), but I’m interested in the role of family here. That is: Virgo talks about having a very supportive family (yay), but she also has things like this (from diary entries): Kate is so thin! It’s horr For the most part this is sort of standard (not a criticism—not a bad take on anorexia and recovery, especially because she talks about relapse and continuing to struggle—but I’ve read so many of these at this point that a lot of them run together, and it takes more than this to stand out from the pack), but I’m interested in the role of family here. That is: Virgo talks about having a very supportive family (yay), but she also has things like this (from diary entries): Kate is so thin! It’s horrible how fat I am. That’s just something else she is better at than me […] I feel like everyone looks at me and thinks she’s the thin one, the better anorexic, and I am just this fat person who is eating too much and shouldn’t even be in an eating disorder ward (68). I went to see Grandma today; I hadn’t really prepared myself for what awaited me…an emaciated woman I didn’t even recognise. […] She knew she was going to die, but she didn’t care. She had been consumed by the drive to lose weight. Was she winning by being thin? (69) I think that in the first case, it’s just a matter of disordered thinking—not that Kate (Virgo’s sister) was actually anorexic, but that Virgo was in the process of restoring her weight and feeling terribly self-conscious about it. But I’m not entirely sure, partly because of the material about her grandmother. Virgo talks elsewhere, as well, about her grandmother’s eating disorder, and it’s all in the context of her grandmother dying. (It’s not clear to me whether there were other medical issues, but active starvation certainly can’t have helped.) And that is fascinating to me. There’s new research drawing connections between genes and eating disorders, and the idea of them running in families is not new, but there is so. much. here. that could be explored in more depth. I’m blanking on whether this was her maternal or paternal grandmother (returned the book to the lib!), but for Virgo’s mother or father—how terribly sad, and terribly complicated, to have your child just out of hospital and your mother dying from the same disease. I’ve occasionally seen books in which somebody talks about their mother having an eating disorder as well, or in which there’s a brief discussion of grandparents, aunts, etc., who clearly have disordered relationships with food—but never something this direct. It seems so so so important, but it’s not a big part of this book, so I’m not sure what to do with it. Okay. Tangent over. Review over! So maybe it wasn’t a tangent but just a tangential review.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Connie

    Love Love LOVED IT!! I will say to anyone who suffers with Eating Issues, knows anyone with an Eating Disorder, has lost people due to ED's, Suicide, Mental Health or even the loss of Grand-Parents, aswell as struggling yourself with your mental health,then I would advise you read this on a Good Day... I wouldn't advise reading this when your mind set is in a bad place. I myself struggle with my eating (it fluctuates between Ana and Binge) aswell as my own Mental Health issues, along side physical Love Love LOVED IT!! I will say to anyone who suffers with Eating Issues, knows anyone with an Eating Disorder, has lost people due to ED's, Suicide, Mental Health or even the loss of Grand-Parents, aswell as struggling yourself with your mental health,then I would advise you read this on a Good Day... I wouldn't advise reading this when your mind set is in a bad place. I myself struggle with my eating (it fluctuates between Ana and Binge) aswell as my own Mental Health issues, along side physical health issues regarding Hormones... I too have lost loved ones to all of the above, and I too have attempted Suicide on Numerous occasions, and to be honest I haven't been Mentally well these last few week, and so u do believe I shouldn't have read this whilst in my Dark Place...but at the same time...I do feel I have a better understanding on my Mum and Aunties Eating Disorders (both now in Heaven) Its also made me realise I have more of an issue with my Eating than i though an it's time I address it (I have tried numerous times in my 28years, an have not been believed) Anyway, Hope contacted me via Twitter sending me a Tweet with the Amazon list to purchase her book. At first I wasn't interested as I thought maybe this is someone just trying to sell their book, but I noticed her tweets and appearance on "This Morning" and so I felt like I should give it a read. I purchased it off eBay and when it finally arrived, I read the back and thought "Brilliant" just up my alley as I love to read people's stories, struggles and success with all types of Mental Health Issues... But then I became poorly myself and refused to pick the book up, I refused to even look at the cover and so it wasn't even placed on my bookshelf. Now I don't know why I reacted like that, but I did. Then on the 16th November...I took my little book bag with me to my nan's with my Kindle, and when I got there "Boom" this book was also in there. Was it a sign? who knows, but it was my Aunties Funeral the following day, so maybe I needed to give this a read. And so I did. I went into this not knowing anything about Hope, her life, her job nothing, and that's how I like to read my books. There is so much in this book I relate too. including the drunken nights out, the sick stained Carpets, and hiding food in your pockets 😂 I won't give Hopes Story away, as I'm sure you can get the Idea of it from other reviews, but all I will say is that if you're struggling with Anorexia then go and follow Hop over on Twitter...aswell as maybe give this book a read (but like I said, when you're in a good head space) as you could easily learn new tips and tricks if ED'S are new to you. if you're someone who knows someone or watching someone you love and care for slowly die thanks to Anorexia then you NEED THIS BOOK!! try and get into the head of the loved one, and understand just how hard it is for them, as I do understand how hard it is for us watching that person slowly dissappear, but it's 10× harder for the person themselves. this book really is an eye opener to the struggle of Anorexia and I feel those wanting to understand it or even understand yourself should give it a read. I won't say anymore, and I'm missing me mum 😢 well done Hope on your recovery (nope that's not a spoiler, as her twitter shows that) stay strong and keep up the support and awareness you do xx

  3. 4 out of 5

    Stephanie Hartley

    Stand Tall Little Girl was such a powerful read for me. It's a true story, and almost a memoir, of the author's struggle with anorexia as a teen, and moving into adulthood. Hope started developing the illness when she was 13, and the book follows her hopsitalisation and eventual recovery. This all makes it sound pretty straightforward, but Hope opens up about the devastating effects that eating disorders have not only on your mind and body, but on all aspects of life and those around you. There a Stand Tall Little Girl was such a powerful read for me. It's a true story, and almost a memoir, of the author's struggle with anorexia as a teen, and moving into adulthood. Hope started developing the illness when she was 13, and the book follows her hopsitalisation and eventual recovery. This all makes it sound pretty straightforward, but Hope opens up about the devastating effects that eating disorders have not only on your mind and body, but on all aspects of life and those around you. There are snippets from Hope's mother in the book, which I think are so important, explaining how things can get out of hand when you have an eating disorder. I always see people asking 'how did the parents not notice?!' when a teen gets to a point of extreme illness due to an ED, and Hope's mum explains how hard it actually is. I think it's so important that Hope shows there's no quick fix to an ED, and the reality of relapse, even when it's way down the line from the start of your recovery journey. This was a book I really connected with, and I would definitely recommend it, especially to parents of teens that want a better insight into what might be going on.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Ashley Peterson

    Stand Tall Little Girl is a memoir by Hope Virgo that focuses on her experience with anorexia nervosa. If you are active on social media, you may recognize Hope from her Dump the Scales campaign to stop weight being used as a barrier to mental health services for people experiencing eating disorders. Throughout the book Hope refers to her Anorexia as a person (using the pronouns she/her) to capture the role it played in her life. There are sections written by her mom to capture the family perspe Stand Tall Little Girl is a memoir by Hope Virgo that focuses on her experience with anorexia nervosa. If you are active on social media, you may recognize Hope from her Dump the Scales campaign to stop weight being used as a barrier to mental health services for people experiencing eating disorders. Throughout the book Hope refers to her Anorexia as a person (using the pronouns she/her) to capture the role it played in her life. There are sections written by her mom to capture the family perspective on Hope’s illness, and these add an interesting layer to the story. The seeds of her illness began early; while growing up, she was skilled at hiding painful emotions and acting as though she was okay. By age 12 she had become weight-conscious food dominated her thinking. She mentions that she got positive feedback after losing weight because of an illness, which is a stark reminder of the potential for harm that can result from messages praising thinness. She describes how at the time she experienced anorexia as a good thing; it became her best friend, as it helped numb the pain and made her feel valued and worthy. She felt a sense of achievement with each meal she skipped, exercise she did, and calorie information she learned, whereas she felt that she was bad at life in general. The sense of worthiness anorexia provided came at a cost; “I knew I’d need to go on proving my worth if I wanted her to go on believing in me.” Hope’s family didn’t recognize the problem until her school raised concerns, and a chapter written by Hope’s mom explains how this could have happened. Even after she started seeing the Child and Adolescent Mental Health Service, she continued to try to lose weight. She describes the various tricks she would to deceive others about her weight. She would vomit in the shower so she wouldn’t be heard, and studied the emesis to make sure everything she’d eaten had come back up. She tried to hide this at her weekly appointments by consuming large volumes of water, wearing layers, and putting weights in her pockets to make it look like she was gaining weight. She became sufficiently ill and at risk of serious medical consequences that she was hospitalized for a year. When she was admitted, she “wondered if the scales would be accurate. Would they show how good at anorexia I was? Did it mean I was a successful anorexic now that I was being told my heart was about to fail?” She describes the experience of being an inpatient, including the strict routines that were imposed to manage the illness. Even in hospital, she would try to find ways to minimize her intake and exercise without the treatment team noticing. She explains the challenges of managing post-discharge, and anorexia maintained a presence in her life. “The battle with my Anorexia was entering a new phase. I didn’t know if I should listen to her. I knew she’d let me down, but how could I push her out of my life when she had been such a vital part of me – and such a trusted friend for so long?” It was hard for her to imagine “what it would feel like to get up in the morning without feeling fat, and without a compulsion to exercise, or count calories. In a way, these things were all a part of my identity now.” Despite some significant stressors over the next few years, she continued to work on her recovery, despite anorexia trying to sneak its way back to the forefront. After a death in the family, she “flirted” with the pull of anorexia, exercising more, counting calories, and weighing herself frequently. She was able to find the courage to reach out for help, but discovered that despite her symptoms, not having a significantly low body mass index (BMI) “only made things harder – I wasn’t going to be thin enough for a quick referral and I wouldn’t be eligible for any extra support.” The idea that someone could be not thin enough for help is profoundly disturbing. She writes about how she’s been able to move forward since that setback, and she’s able to have days when she doesn’t feel her anorexia. She acknowledges, though, that she can never let her guard done, because anorexia will still be there waiting to destroy her and everything around her. Hope has even been able to identify some positives that have come out of her illness: “The one thing I do know is that my Anorexia has made me who I am today. It has made me determined, and maybe even slightly stubborn. But it has also made me driven and ambitious. It has changed me for the better, and whilst I still ask why it chose me, I don’t think it really matters.” This book offers a powerful, up-close view of anorexia nervosa. Hope is very open and forthright about her experience. She allows the reader to see the way that anorexia can twist people’s thinking, and how seductive it can be once it has grabbed hold of someone. While she is open about the ongoing challenges, she also offers a very hopeful message that recovery is possible. Hope has taken a serious illness and used it to become a strong advocate for people with eating disorders. She is a remarkable example of the transformative power that mental health advocates can have. This review first appeared on https://mentalhealthathome.org/2019/0...

  5. 4 out of 5

    Marie’s Book Boutique

    For full review and guest post from the author here mariesbookboutique.wordpress.com/2018... The cover for Stand Tall Little Girl by Hope Virgo is a very simple on with a blue backing and a siloet of a young lady standing tall! I quit like the different fonts used for the title, and the way it looks like it's helping her to stand tall. All in all I think it's striking and grab's the eyes attention. Stand Tall Little Girl is a book where Hope Virgo, tells her harrowing journey from the beginning of For full review and guest post from the author here mariesbookboutique.wordpress.com/2018... The cover for Stand Tall Little Girl by Hope Virgo is a very simple on with a blue backing and a siloet of a young lady standing tall! I quit like the different fonts used for the title, and the way it looks like it's helping her to stand tall. All in all I think it's striking and grab's the eyes attention. Stand Tall Little Girl is a book where Hope Virgo, tells her harrowing journey from the beginning of an eating disorder; Anorexia right through to being in recovery. Using diary entry's from Hope's diary and entry's of her mother's account. By including entry's from her mother, it gives the reader a chance to understand how it felt for her as well as Hope. As Hope discovers her 'Best Friend' Anorexia, she show's a real clear and raw insight into just how much it affects, controls the decisions she made. Having a longing to please, and was constantly try to please her 'Best Friend', by being the best she could be. Which lead Hope to deceive all those around her. When is becomes seriously ill she get's admitted to hospital at the young age of 17. This is where she spends the next year of her life, away from her friends and family. Hope's shear determination during her time in hospital, as she discovers her 'Best Friend' isn't really her friend at all, but is destroying her body, organs and her whole life. Hope takes the reader through all the therapy's she try's, her 'triggers', coping meninism's and shows how many up's and down's to get and stay in recovery for Anorexia. I found this to be very informative in helping understanding of this truly destructive disease. She writes' her account with such raw honesty, so expect it to be an emotional read, I certainly found I was crying when I read. Stand Tall Little Girl is a raw and heart-breaking account of Hope's journey with Anorexia. I have read a couple of book's on this subject, as I know someone suffering and I want to try to understand; Hope has done just that! I feel like I have some understanding, so thank you Hope from the bottom of my heart! Her message is simple 'just keep talking' however hard it may be. Offering hope to those who are not only going through Anorexia themselves but to family and friends. I really think Hope's book would be really beneficial for fellow sufferers, friends and family because however hard it is to read, she offers insight, hope and understanding of this mental illness. This young lady has done an amazing and brave thing sharing her story with the world, and is a true inspiration.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Lisa

    Stand Tall Little Girl is written from the heart. Hope lays her soul bare as she fights against her so called 'friend' to overcome the cruel reality of Anorexia.
Hope takes you on her journey as she toys with A and in return, A plays with her. Controlling her, dominating her and leading her every move.
The overwhelming emotion it unlocked as she contemplated ending her life, with her questionable thoughts of giving in and ending the battle, left me reaching for the tissues.
This isn't a self hel Stand Tall Little Girl is written from the heart. Hope lays her soul bare as she fights against her so called 'friend' to overcome the cruel reality of Anorexia.
Hope takes you on her journey as she toys with A and in return, A plays with her. Controlling her, dominating her and leading her every move.
The overwhelming emotion it unlocked as she contemplated ending her life, with her questionable thoughts of giving in and ending the battle, left me reaching for the tissues.
This isn't a self help book of how to succeed in the fight with A, but to give positivity and hope to those who embark on a similar path.
Stand Tall Little Girl is a soul searching journey, where she's triumphant in her battle. Like a Phoenix rising from the ashes, basking in glory, truly inspirational, Hope and her story.
Where there is life...there is Hope!
And lastly, a few words from Hope...
"You think anorexia is your best friend, and that the value that she gives you will last forever. But the reality is anorexia is a manipulative bitch. She lies to you, and that value she gives you will not last forever. Recovery is hard work and seems long but is totally worth fighting to get to that point" 

  7. 5 out of 5

    Rosey

    Great book - raw, emotional & inspiring! Hope writes with such honesty, emotion & feeling it's difficult not to get invested. I read this in one sitting and was inspired by Hope's attitude towards her illness and struggles, but also her resolve in dealing with all of this and the ability and courage to share this. Would recommend this to.anyone. Great book - raw, emotional & inspiring! Hope writes with such honesty, emotion & feeling it's difficult not to get invested. I read this in one sitting and was inspired by Hope's attitude towards her illness and struggles, but also her resolve in dealing with all of this and the ability and courage to share this. Would recommend this to.anyone.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Jeffrey Sotto

    Raw, beautiful, heartbreaking and ultimately powerful. This memoir will gives you an honest and unflinching journey through eating disorders and mental health, complete with all the inspiring highs and crushing lows. Definitely a must read!

  9. 4 out of 5

    lisa

    Brilliant read I loved this book so much, I read it in a day! I could relate to the characters personality SO much and we’ve had similar life experiences. I found it to be so inspiring too. I wish the writer well and hope she continues to fight this awful disorder

  10. 4 out of 5

    Sophie Butcher

    A lovely book about the journey of Hope, I loved every page It also encouraged me to reflect upon my own recovery

  11. 5 out of 5

    Sophie Johnson

    Thank you for writing this!

  12. 4 out of 5

    Nicole

    such a raw and emotional story. I cried my eyes out so many times!

  13. 5 out of 5

    Bethany Manning

    This book was a real eye opener especially for someone who doesn’t suffer from anorexia. Hope is amazingly resilient and ridiculously strong and that comes across in the book. I did find it hard to read at times; it can be slightly triggering (why it took me a while to read) but I think it’s important to try and understand the struggles and achievements of others. I didn’t necessarily agree with some of the treatment (that’s just my opinion, on what I would want treatment wise, and not one based This book was a real eye opener especially for someone who doesn’t suffer from anorexia. Hope is amazingly resilient and ridiculously strong and that comes across in the book. I did find it hard to read at times; it can be slightly triggering (why it took me a while to read) but I think it’s important to try and understand the struggles and achievements of others. I didn’t necessarily agree with some of the treatment (that’s just my opinion, on what I would want treatment wise, and not one based on medical evidence) but I thought it was a good and much needed book.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Sydney Timmins

    Hope Virgo writes so openly about her own experience with the eating disorder Anorexia Nervosa. It is truly eye opening about certain aspects of the condition that are not often talked about so candidly particularly the competitive nature of anorexia and how it pretends to be your friend but when it really isn’t. The inclusion of her mother’s perspective of Hope’s condition, how she felt about missing the signs and how she dealt with her other children and the breakdown of her relationship with Hope Virgo writes so openly about her own experience with the eating disorder Anorexia Nervosa. It is truly eye opening about certain aspects of the condition that are not often talked about so candidly particularly the competitive nature of anorexia and how it pretends to be your friend but when it really isn’t. The inclusion of her mother’s perspective of Hope’s condition, how she felt about missing the signs and how she dealt with her other children and the breakdown of her relationship with Hope’s dad. This is important because mental health conditions are tricky and difficult, and Hope was able to hide it from her mum. Hope also discusses the nature of relapse in mental health which is always difficult for people to understand even if you have been there. Whilst Hope can consider herself in control most of the time – she still faces some challenges with the foods that she eats. She discusses how she dealt with that relapse and how the help was not available despite seeking it which is devastating. During this time her mum is there supporting Hope and it is wonderful that Hope is continuing to talk about Anorexia. You can find out full review at The Mental Health Book Club Website

  15. 4 out of 5

    my bookworm life

    This is a heart breaking , very honest and ultimately empowering account of a battle with Anorexia, that I can only imagine was incredibly hard to put down in words and then share with the world. I admire people that put their story out to the world and then go forward to help others, it's such a wonderful domino effect. Hope documents everything from the start of her battle, her hospital time, reactions and thoughts from family, and then her recovery periods too. This is a short book but it pac This is a heart breaking , very honest and ultimately empowering account of a battle with Anorexia, that I can only imagine was incredibly hard to put down in words and then share with the world. I admire people that put their story out to the world and then go forward to help others, it's such a wonderful domino effect. Hope documents everything from the start of her battle, her hospital time, reactions and thoughts from family, and then her recovery periods too. This is a short book but it packs such a punch, I found myself emotional many times and can only imagine how harder it would hit to people who relate to this subject and can find some solace in Hopes experiences. Through this open and incredibly honest book, you get that sense of desperation come through and also the strength too! The sections written by her Mum really touched me too, I thought they were so important to have included there and see her points of view. Again I'm sure anyone in these situations reading could relate to her too. Not an easy read at times but an important and powerful one none the less, this is real and unflinching, and a story of over coming, and life the other side of that. To go forward and help so many people, to continue to try and help get rid of that stigma, and unhealthy damaging things out there, that is an amazing legacy to be part of, and I think that Hopes work is brilliant!. Thank you to the wonderful @triggerpub who kindly sent me a copy of this book to read and review, and for the included note cards with beautiful quotes on from Hope too. @hopevirgo_ you are a powerful force and I hope you are so very proud of what you've achieved , and I wish you all the very best for the future! ❤️.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Rachael Stray

    This is a very real book; open and honest and at times quite raw. It's a moving account of Hope's battle with her "best friend" Anorexia. Hope is a beautifully honest writer and uses her experiences with the aim of helping others learn about eating disorders and the fact that recovery is possible. The story flows really well as we're taken on a journey with Hope from her teenage years, her hospital days and her long road to recovery. I read the book in two sittings and feel like I have such a bet This is a very real book; open and honest and at times quite raw. It's a moving account of Hope's battle with her "best friend" Anorexia. Hope is a beautifully honest writer and uses her experiences with the aim of helping others learn about eating disorders and the fact that recovery is possible. The story flows really well as we're taken on a journey with Hope from her teenage years, her hospital days and her long road to recovery. I read the book in two sittings and feel like I have such a better understanding about mental health, the cruel bitch that is Anorexia and the importance of family and friends in supporting you at your times of need. Hope's honesty means she doesn't hold back in her descriptions of her life during her illness or her recovery which allows the reader to really understand how hard living with an eating disorder is not only for the sufferer but for those close to them too. I really liked that we got to hear from Hope's mum during the book - to see things through her eyes which gives the reader a totally different perspective of Hope's illness and recovery. As a mum myself I can't imagine how difficult it must be for her and the rest of the family.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Laura Elizabeth

    I listened to this via Audible. Very beautifully written. I would urge caution for anyone feeling vulnerable - whilst Hope is very careful to avoid numbers etc. a large portion of the book does obviously focus on Hope's experience of anorexia and I found this surprisingly challenging to read. I guess the emotions and thoughts she identifies are very similar to my experience of living with an eating disorder. The book finishes full of positivity and hope, but I did find it hard to silence my own I listened to this via Audible. Very beautifully written. I would urge caution for anyone feeling vulnerable - whilst Hope is very careful to avoid numbers etc. a large portion of the book does obviously focus on Hope's experience of anorexia and I found this surprisingly challenging to read. I guess the emotions and thoughts she identifies are very similar to my experience of living with an eating disorder. The book finishes full of positivity and hope, but I did find it hard to silence my own eating disorder long enough to read it. Possibly *because* this is such an accurate account!

  18. 4 out of 5

    Charlotte

    This book was such a powerful read! Hope has honestly bared her soul in this book, and it made me cry and some parts felt really uncomfortable as they were so raw. However I have left the book feeling inspired to fight my own demons.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Leah Lopez

    A brave and honest book about the daily struggles of living with anorexia.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Katie

  21. 5 out of 5

    Emily Harrington

  22. 4 out of 5

    Tracy

  23. 5 out of 5

    Melissa

  24. 4 out of 5

    Kate

  25. 4 out of 5

    Katie Darroch

  26. 4 out of 5

    Tanya Judd

  27. 4 out of 5

    Cheryl Russell

  28. 5 out of 5

    Erin E.Drury

  29. 5 out of 5

    Anne Turner

  30. 5 out of 5

    Jane Garner

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