Discover the Art of Thriving in the Face of Mortality
THE SUNDAY TIMES Bestselling memoir
'The Brit who touched my heart' - The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge @KensingtonRoyal
'A courageous and uplifting account' - Lorraine Kelly
'Deborah James shows us that even in the bleakest moments, optimism and resilience can shine through' - Davina McCall
'One of the most emotional books I have ever read. Despite the tears, it left me feeling empowered and inspired' - Christie Watson
Many thought I had already departed this world, only I, Deborah James, know it's a miracle I am still breathing. Fate had other plans for me, as at 35, I was diagnosed with incurable bowel cancer. I refused to let statistics dictate my life and instead, learned to treasure every passing day, living in the present, as tomorrow is never guaranteed.
How do you snap out of negativity and turn the tide towards hope? How do you shift from asking 'why me?' to 'why not me?' When the unexpected happened to Deborah James and she was diagnosed with incurable bowel cancer at the age of 35, she realized that the power to either empower or break us lies in our response to adversity. How to Live When You Could Be Dead shares Deborah's own journey of resilience and optimism, and how anyone can find strength and positivity amidst their darkest days.
This book will open your eyes to all the possibilities of living each day to the fullest, without taking life for granted. By embracing a positive mindset and realizing that every day is a precious gift, you can also find joy and purpose in your life, even in the most trying of times.
Ebury, a division of Penguin Random House, will donate £2.50 from every paperback copy sold in the UK of How To Live When You Could Be Dead by Deborah James to Bowelbabe Fund for Cancer Research UK.
Cancer Research UK is a registered charity in England and Wales (1089464), Scotland (SC041666), Isle of Man (1103) and Jersey (247). Through this book, Deborah James continues her mission to help others and provide hope during the darkest moments. Her story may even challenge the way we perceive death altogether.
Length: 240 pages
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