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Are Women The Stronger Sex?

By Josette Sona

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Book Id: WPLBN0100301691
Format Type: PDF (eBook)
File Size: 365.55 KB.
Reproduction Date: 8/31/2018

Title: Are Women The Stronger Sex?  
Author: Josette Sona
Language: English
Subject: Non Fiction, Women, family and relationships, bullying, dysfunctional families, young adults, teenagers, young women, psychology, health, general reference, relationships, interpersonal relationships, emotions, history, men, women, child abuse, abuse, harassment, mental health, personality, dysfunctional relationships, ethics, dating, divorce, marriage, prejudice, abused women, weak men, #MeToo, #Time'sUp, sexuality
Collections: Reference, Authors Community, Most Popular Books in China, Favorites in India, Education
Publication Date:
Publisher: Self-published
Member Page: Josette Sona


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Sona, J. (2018). Are Women The Stronger Sex?. Retrieved from

This book, years in the making, is written mostly for girls and young women so they can have a better understanding of who they are and why the men in their lives often act the way they do. Women will probably figure it out eventually but it's great to be armed with knowledge and insight. So if a woman comes across a guy with similar characteristics found in this book, she'll recognize the behaviors and know she's not "just imagining things", "making a big thing out of nothing", etc. - the way a woman is often told (by a guy) when she points out some character flaw he has. The understanding of a negative situation often helps us to make peace with it and experience forgiveness - which ultimately benefits everyone. Being informed will, hopefully, help us make better choices in life.

Whether you're in a relationship or wanting to be in one, this insightful/informative book helps the reader understand why women are stronger than what they're often given credit for and what they often have to experience having a man or men in their lives.

When boys are abused, they often grow up to be abusers themselves. The pain and sadness they feel turn to bitterness, hardness of heart, etc. This is not an excuse for their negative behavior when they grow up but, rather, an explanation. They may not have the strength to learn from their experiences and not repeat them. For example; when a boy is verbally abused (for example, when he's told not to cry/show emotion), he often "shoves down" his emotions - detaching himself from his feelings. Then when he grows up and is in a relationship, he often doesn't know how to act because he's been so emotionally disconnected for so long. He often learns how to be very good at pretending to care for/love a woman, which can lead to her falling in love with him and giving him everything - including free sex. (Boys often have to pretend they're not hurt when they're verbally/emotionally abused.)

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