For fans of Fleabag and Bridget Jones, this is a tongue-in-cheek self-help guide for those who've failed, f*cked up and felt bad about themselves - written by health journalist Casey Beros, who wishes she'd learned a few fundamental truths in life a little earlier on.
'Honest, funny, inspiring, brave, generous - you just want Casey to be your best friend. I loved it.' - Jessica Marais
'Like your best, naughtiest friend and older sister rolled into one. Beros delivers a hilarious, vital hug to a new generation of women.' - Natalie Imbruglia
'I've never made a mistake.'
- said no one, ever
Casey Beros is sick of women feeling bad about themselves. Bad about their slip ups, their successes and the size of their pants.
You see, Casey has made a lot of mistakes. Some she made a few times, just to ensure they really sunk in. But after more than a decade spent interviewing experts about health and happiness, Casey has learned to turn her mess into a message: you are not your mistakes. It's time to shrug off the shame, do away with the disappointment and start loving your story, because you deserve whatever you want out of life - and this book is about helping you get it (and making sure you have a bloody good time along the way).
Written for all the bad girls (and good ones, too), The 'Bad' Girl's Guide to Good Better offers a hilarious and poignant take on growing through some of your worst behaviour to step into a better, brighter future - from upgrading your emotional intelligence to fixing your relationship with money, navigating friendships, forgiving your parents and finding the one(s). A bestie in a book, it will soothe your soul, make you giggle and alter your perspective on the most important relationship in life: the one with yourself. Because life is a sh*tload easier when you have your own back.
Casey Beros has spent the past 15 years asking the world's leading experts questions about how to live a happier, healthier life, sharing the answers as a TV presenter, podcast host and on Australia's leading digital platforms such as Body & Soul and Women's Health. She has a big heart, an easily twisted arm and an overactive brain, a combination that has inspired some seriously bad decisions (and some excellent ones, too). She lives in Sydney with her husband, two daughters and a deep love of carbohydrates.