Books tagged: empty nest syndrome

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Found 4 results

Facing Down Empty Nest Syndrome
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 13,150. Language: English. Published: April 5, 2017 by Crimson Cloak Publishing. Categories: Nonfiction » Self-improvement » Motivation and inspiration, Nonfiction » Self-improvement » Codependency
When your child spreads their wings and finally leaves home, your life can change overnight. This little book contains a wealth of advice and comfort, to help you face down your own Empty Nest Syndrome.
Flown the Coop: A Guide to Dealing with Transition when the Kids Leave Home
Price: $3.50 USD. Words: 23,040. Language: British English. Published: September 27, 2016. Categories: Nonfiction » Parenting » Teens, Nonfiction » Relationships and Family » Parenting / parent & adult child
Flown the Coop - a guide to dealing with transition when the kids leave home Based on her own experience and that of other parents, this book helps you to understand this important phase in life, whether you are a single parent or in a relationship.The author guides you through the different areas of change and helps you with a vision for the future.
The Last Diaries of Auntie Christina
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 30,290. Language: English. Published: November 20, 2015. Categories: Fiction » Humor & comedy » General
Sue Townsend died in 2014. Her death prompted Christina, a Malaysian fiftysomething and aspiring writer, to reread Sue's famed series 'The secret diaries of Adrian Mole'. Reliving her delight in Mole's exploits, she realized that her own encroaching twilight years were as eventful and hilarious as Mole's. She then set off to document daily events pertaining to her and hers and the world at large.
Reverend Bob’s Sermon
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 3,110. Language: American English. Published: January 6, 2013 by Bard and Book. Categories: Fiction » Christian » Contemporary
A pastor of an unresponsive church with the best of his life behind him and little to show for it, Reverend Bob spends his week preparing yet another sermon that will not be heard. Does a life of failed good intentions necessitate a sentence of isolation and futility?