The Reflective Eclectic Series
And Other Stuff from Keith R Wilson
I also have another series on Medium, A Field Guide to Feelings
Then there’s my books.
The Road to Reconciliation: A Comprehensive Guide to Peace When Relationships Go Bad
Describes a path towards healing and potential forgiveness for anyone in a relationship affected by selfishness, violence, abuse, addiction, or betrayal. It guides the reader on how to assess the damage done and recognize codependency and vindictiveness in themselves, blocking the way from injury to peace. It gives pragmatic advice on how to find safety, assert needs, apologize, make amends, and promote change.
At Barnes and Noble
How to Make an Apology You’ll Never Have to Make Again
Step-by-step instructions that will enable you to make an effective apology and transform yourself into the person you would like to be.
Only available as an E-Book
Constructive Conflict: Building Something Good Out of All Those Arguments
Informative, down to earth and practical. A must read for anyone who wants concrete, explicit ways to improve their communication and conflict resolution skills.
At Barnes and Noble
Middle-aged ,obese, depressed, and estranged from his children, Larry sets off cross country, ambivalently seeking restoration amid scraps of long-distance fatherhood. Intersections takes unexpected turns on a journey from despair to re-enchantment, from loneliness to reconciliation, from the carnal to the transcendent and back again.
Fate’s Janitors: Mopping up Madness at a Mental Health Clinic
What happens when a famed, but fanatical psychologist secretly enlists a group of self-absorbed psychotherapists in an audacious revolt against the health care system?
Fate’s Janitors takes the reader inside the mental health and addiction treatment industry; where talk, noisy breath exhaled, is marketed as a precious healing salve. A perennial student must complete a counseling internship at an outpatient mental health clinic. His supervisor, a recovering addict, and former outlaw biker, is less than thrilled about having an intern tagging along. The clinic is treated like an ignored appendage to the medical center, which in turn has been taken over by a giant corporation. The renowned psychologist, Dr Ahern, is appointed director, but when the great man at last makes an appearance, he delivers outlandish orders to the staff and bribes them to lie to insurance companies, deceive regulators, and bamboozle auditors.