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What It's About


What It's About

What It's About


What It's About

How to Human is a tender and irreverent take on one of life’s most fundamental questions: how to be a better human. If you’ve ever wondered how to live well in a world dead set on making life hard on you, this is the book for you.

With nearly a decade of experience as a college chaplain, Alice Connor offers sage wisdom and no-nonsense realism that strikes right at the rashes and rubs of human life. She’ll tell you what you need to hear and encourage you to embrace doubt, failure, ambiguity, and vulnerability. How to Human will help you see life as an experiment—not a quest for the right answers. It’ll also help you take the right things seriously and not sweat the stuff that doesn’t matter.

Being a better human means practicing kindness, honesty, and self-awareness. How to Human invites you to consider that there are other possibilities than the most obvious; there are other ways of being human than what we’ve always done.

All of this is difficult, but becoming a more caring human is also one of the most joyful, satisfying, and necessary things we can do. So, let’s get to it.

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Reviews


Reviews

Reviews


Reviews

We need Alice Connor’s calm, vulnerable wisdom to help us cross the deep chasms that are tearing our world apart—to learn to be curious about those with whom we disagree, to take them seriously, to listen intently. But there is nothing ponderous and heavy about How to Human. It is bright, funny and a pleasure to read. My first thought when I finished reading it was that I couldn’t wait to give it to my daughter who is in college. My second thought was that I wanted to keep it close to remind me that it is okay to muddle through imperfectly. 

Debbie Blue, author of "Consider the Women," “Consider the Birds,” and “Sensual Orthodoxy.”

We need Alice Connor’s calm, vulnerable wisdom to help us cross the deep chasms that are tearing our world apart—to learn to be curious about those with whom we disagree, to take them seriously, to listen intently. But there is nothing ponderous and heavy about How to Human. It is bright, funny and a pleasure to read. My first thought when I finished reading it was that I couldn’t wait to give it to my daughter who is in college. My second thought was that I wanted to keep it close to remind me that it is okay to muddle through imperfectly. d

Debbie Blue, author of "Consider the Women," “Consider the Birds,” and “Sensual Orthodoxy.”