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Huddle: How Women Unlock Their Collective Power

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CNN news anchor Brooke Baldwin explores the phenomenon of “huddling,” when women lean on one another—in politics, Hollywood, activism, the arts, sports, and everyday friendships—to provide each other support, empowerment, inspiration, and the strength to solve problems or enact meaningful change. Whether they are facing adversity (like workplace inequity or a global pandem CNN news anchor Brooke Baldwin explores the phenomenon of “huddling,” when women lean on one another—in politics, Hollywood, activism, the arts, sports, and everyday friendships—to provide each other support, empowerment, inspiration, and the strength to solve problems or enact meaningful change. Whether they are facing adversity (like workplace inequity or a global pandemic) or organizing to make the world a better place, women are a highly potent resource for one another. Through a mix of journalism and personal narrative, Baldwin takes readers beyond the big headline-making huddles from recent years (such as the Women’s March, #MeToo, Times Up, and the record number of women running for public office) and embeds herself in groups of women of all ages, races, religions and socio-economic backgrounds who are banding together in America. HUDDLE explores several stories including: The benefits of all-girls learning environments, such as Karlie Kloss’s Kode with Klossy and Reese Witherspoon’s Filmmaker Lab for Girls in which young women are given the freedom to make mistakes, and find their confidence. The tactics employed by huddles of women who work in male-dominated industries including a group of US veterans/Democratic Congresswomen, a huddle of African-American judges in Harris County, Texas, and an all-female writers room in Hollywood. The wisdom of huddling from trusted pioneers such as Gloria Steinem, Billie Jean King, and Madeleine Albright as well as contemporary trailblazers like Stacey Abrams and Ava DuVernay.  How professionals such as Chef Dominique Crenn and sports agent Lindsay Colas use their success to amplify other women in their fields.  The ways huddles of women are dedicated to making seismic change, including a look at Indigenous women saving the planet, the women who founded Black Lives Matter, the mothers fighting for sensible gun laws, America’s favorite female athletes (Megan Rapinoe, Hilary Knight, and Sue Bird to name a few) agitating for equal pay, and female teachers rallying to improve their working conditions. The bond between women who practice self-care and trauma healing together, including the women who courageously survived sexual abuse, and the women who heal together in The Class and GirlTrek. The ways women are becoming more intentional about the life-saving power of friendship, including the bonds between military wives, new moms, and nurses getting through the time of Covid. Throughout her examination of this fascinating huddle phenomenon, Baldwin learns about the periods of huddle ‘droughts” in America, as well as the ways that Black women have been huddling for centuries. She also uncovers how huddling can be the “secret sauce” that makes many things possible for women: success in the workplace, effective grassroots change, confidence in girlhood, and a better physical and mental health profile in adulthood. Along the way, Baldwin takes readers through her own personal journey of growing up in the South and climbing the ladder of a male-dominated industry. Like so many women in her field, she encountered many sharp elbows on her career path, but became an early believer in adding more seats to the table and huddling with other women for strength and solidarity. In the process of writing HUDDLE, Baldwin learns that this seemingly new phenomenon is actually something women have been doing for generations—a quiet, collective power she learns to unlock in her transformation from journalist to champion for women. 


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CNN news anchor Brooke Baldwin explores the phenomenon of “huddling,” when women lean on one another—in politics, Hollywood, activism, the arts, sports, and everyday friendships—to provide each other support, empowerment, inspiration, and the strength to solve problems or enact meaningful change. Whether they are facing adversity (like workplace inequity or a global pandem CNN news anchor Brooke Baldwin explores the phenomenon of “huddling,” when women lean on one another—in politics, Hollywood, activism, the arts, sports, and everyday friendships—to provide each other support, empowerment, inspiration, and the strength to solve problems or enact meaningful change. Whether they are facing adversity (like workplace inequity or a global pandemic) or organizing to make the world a better place, women are a highly potent resource for one another. Through a mix of journalism and personal narrative, Baldwin takes readers beyond the big headline-making huddles from recent years (such as the Women’s March, #MeToo, Times Up, and the record number of women running for public office) and embeds herself in groups of women of all ages, races, religions and socio-economic backgrounds who are banding together in America. HUDDLE explores several stories including: The benefits of all-girls learning environments, such as Karlie Kloss’s Kode with Klossy and Reese Witherspoon’s Filmmaker Lab for Girls in which young women are given the freedom to make mistakes, and find their confidence. The tactics employed by huddles of women who work in male-dominated industries including a group of US veterans/Democratic Congresswomen, a huddle of African-American judges in Harris County, Texas, and an all-female writers room in Hollywood. The wisdom of huddling from trusted pioneers such as Gloria Steinem, Billie Jean King, and Madeleine Albright as well as contemporary trailblazers like Stacey Abrams and Ava DuVernay.  How professionals such as Chef Dominique Crenn and sports agent Lindsay Colas use their success to amplify other women in their fields.  The ways huddles of women are dedicated to making seismic change, including a look at Indigenous women saving the planet, the women who founded Black Lives Matter, the mothers fighting for sensible gun laws, America’s favorite female athletes (Megan Rapinoe, Hilary Knight, and Sue Bird to name a few) agitating for equal pay, and female teachers rallying to improve their working conditions. The bond between women who practice self-care and trauma healing together, including the women who courageously survived sexual abuse, and the women who heal together in The Class and GirlTrek. The ways women are becoming more intentional about the life-saving power of friendship, including the bonds between military wives, new moms, and nurses getting through the time of Covid. Throughout her examination of this fascinating huddle phenomenon, Baldwin learns about the periods of huddle ‘droughts” in America, as well as the ways that Black women have been huddling for centuries. She also uncovers how huddling can be the “secret sauce” that makes many things possible for women: success in the workplace, effective grassroots change, confidence in girlhood, and a better physical and mental health profile in adulthood. Along the way, Baldwin takes readers through her own personal journey of growing up in the South and climbing the ladder of a male-dominated industry. Like so many women in her field, she encountered many sharp elbows on her career path, but became an early believer in adding more seats to the table and huddling with other women for strength and solidarity. In the process of writing HUDDLE, Baldwin learns that this seemingly new phenomenon is actually something women have been doing for generations—a quiet, collective power she learns to unlock in her transformation from journalist to champion for women. 

30 review for Huddle: How Women Unlock Their Collective Power

  1. 4 out of 5

    Dolly

    A terrific book. It gave me a new vocabulary for a phenomenon which allowed me to think about when I have or have not had / created huddles in my life. The stories and interviews were excellent. Brooke Baldwin's intersectional lens make this book relevant to all women. And I appreciated the author's candor about her personal life experience. Highly recommend!! A terrific book. It gave me a new vocabulary for a phenomenon which allowed me to think about when I have or have not had / created huddles in my life. The stories and interviews were excellent. Brooke Baldwin's intersectional lens make this book relevant to all women. And I appreciated the author's candor about her personal life experience. Highly recommend!!

  2. 4 out of 5

    Judy & Marianne from Long and Short Reviews

    Women should stick together and this book not only tells us how, but why. I’d never heard of sticking together being labeled a huddle, but I like it. The author writes about how women, especially, should stick together. We’re our best champions when we start working together and get out of each other’s way while bolstering us all. The writing was like reading the words of a friend. It flowed well and read rather quickly. There are examples of different huddles and different groups working togethe Women should stick together and this book not only tells us how, but why. I’d never heard of sticking together being labeled a huddle, but I like it. The author writes about how women, especially, should stick together. We’re our best champions when we start working together and get out of each other’s way while bolstering us all. The writing was like reading the words of a friend. It flowed well and read rather quickly. There are examples of different huddles and different groups working together to build each other up. I loved the team quality. Some might not like the way the author talks about her personal journey through the second half of this book, but I liked it. I liked seeing how she made her dreams come true and kept going beyond. It was wonderful to read about another woman making good. The author speaks from the heart and like friend to friend. Everyone should make their own huddle with positivity and work to bolster each other, just like this book gives as a map. I highly suggest this book and can’t recommend it enough.

  3. 5 out of 5

    everything is words - Diane

    While I loved the premise of this book, I wasn’t a fan of the political conversation. I did learn a lot though and completely agree with the importance of women “huddling” together with each other for a common cause. I “read” this as an audiobook, so I will be borrowing this book from the library as well to utilize it to build upon thoughts and take better action to join with other women to harness our collective power.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Julia Manchester

    Brooke beautifully explains the importance of female friendship and collaboration through interviews with women of all stripes. 100% recommend

  5. 4 out of 5

    Carol Gallivan

    Loved the book. Although sometimes it seems like a lot of information. But it’s about friendship and huddles and women helping women. You go Brooke.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Avid

    This is difficult for me to do as I love listening to Brooke and remember the night I heard her and Don Lemon discussing their soon to be released books with a small idea of what they were about. I quickly wrote down the name of the books and eagerly awaited their release dates. I do feel the topic Brooke focused on in her book is vitally important, the presentation (perhaps because it was an audible read by her) however, left me struggling to get to the finish line. (It wasn't because I enjoyed This is difficult for me to do as I love listening to Brooke and remember the night I heard her and Don Lemon discussing their soon to be released books with a small idea of what they were about. I quickly wrote down the name of the books and eagerly awaited their release dates. I do feel the topic Brooke focused on in her book is vitally important, the presentation (perhaps because it was an audible read by her) however, left me struggling to get to the finish line. (It wasn't because I enjoyed it, it was because I have an issue of not completing what I start and it is tough to give a review without having a complete view.) I struggled with her position in the story. I wish she would have either written a book, been a journalist and reported the events of others and not her own accounts, or her stories. By mixing all of it together it was very wordy, sounded a bit of a one-up man's life to me (braggart), and jumbled. I am not sure if my review would be as negative if I had read a hard copy but my gut still tells me yes. Regardless, I am glad I did push through and finish the book. I'm not sure I would recommend it. It is not cheap and not for everyone. The topic though is very real and one that does need to be discussed more broadly. Perhaps in a bit less intimidating way. (IMHO)

  7. 5 out of 5

    Tara

    I usually speed through books but I’m glad I ended up sitting with this one for a full month. It was not intentional but it allowed me to better develop my thoughts around this book and think more deeply about the various topics it touched upon. As a girl who considered herself one of the boys for most of college and didn’t actively seek out female friends for the first two years, reading this made me realize 1) how many huddles I have unintentionally cultivated over the years and leaned into re I usually speed through books but I’m glad I ended up sitting with this one for a full month. It was not intentional but it allowed me to better develop my thoughts around this book and think more deeply about the various topics it touched upon. As a girl who considered herself one of the boys for most of college and didn’t actively seek out female friends for the first two years, reading this made me realize 1) how many huddles I have unintentionally cultivated over the years and leaned into recently in my early post college years (my high school huddle, my brown girl huddle, my work huddle and my college huddle) and 2) how grateful I am for these groups of women whom I can text collectively about my biggest anxieties to my humble brag moments and everything in between. MyThe women who will call me immediately upon hearing of a promotion or pick up the phone and just let me cry on the other end. Endlessly thankful for the seemingly random ways we’ve come together and the myriad ways in which work to we stay together, from group chats and spontaneous facetimes to book clubs and annual reunions.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Courtney

    This book is a good reminder about the power of leaning on your female friends and co-workers, and it offers practical tips about how to be purposeful in creating and nurturing your "huddles." Offering her own experience along with experiences from many interesting women she interviewed, Baldwin provides examples of how huddles have led to healthier lives and healthier civic outcomes. An enjoyable read. This book is a good reminder about the power of leaning on your female friends and co-workers, and it offers practical tips about how to be purposeful in creating and nurturing your "huddles." Offering her own experience along with experiences from many interesting women she interviewed, Baldwin provides examples of how huddles have led to healthier lives and healthier civic outcomes. An enjoyable read.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Allyson

    Listened to this book on Audible. Read by author. Strong reading performance!! Unfortunately, I found this book to be kind of boring. Some of the stories of the women who huddled were really interesting, but most of them are just ‘meh.’ I also felt that the arc of the book was incredibly weak. Lastly, this book is not really about Brooke Baldwin, not a true memoir which is what I thought it was. Not sure I would recommend.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Mary Magin

    This was a thoughtful collection of stories of women who have “huddled” together for a cause and accomplished amazing things. Author introduces us to the back stories of women we think we know and new friends. This is a great primer for building huddles and finding huddles/groups that already exist. One lesson, of many, is (in my words) Don’t worry about the big splash. Clearly and specifically identify your stand and move forward. Your huddle will appear. Humble beginnings make for strong and s This was a thoughtful collection of stories of women who have “huddled” together for a cause and accomplished amazing things. Author introduces us to the back stories of women we think we know and new friends. This is a great primer for building huddles and finding huddles/groups that already exist. One lesson, of many, is (in my words) Don’t worry about the big splash. Clearly and specifically identify your stand and move forward. Your huddle will appear. Humble beginnings make for strong and stable movements.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Heather Baez

    It pains me to give this a negative review because I was very enthusiastic about the subject of female "huddling" for collective power, and it had a lot of potential. However, it felt like a giant humble brag from the author. Instead of simply researching various huddles, she inserted herself and her own experiences into the discussion of these huddles. I found the chapter on women in the restaurant industry the most interesting simply because the author wasn't able to find a way to share HER ex It pains me to give this a negative review because I was very enthusiastic about the subject of female "huddling" for collective power, and it had a lot of potential. However, it felt like a giant humble brag from the author. Instead of simply researching various huddles, she inserted herself and her own experiences into the discussion of these huddles. I found the chapter on women in the restaurant industry the most interesting simply because the author wasn't able to find a way to share HER experience here. While Ms. Baldwin acknowledges her extreme privilege, she sure highlights it over and over and over again. To the point where a regular reader simply can't relate. I know she worked hard to get where she is today, but good grief, it felt like her road to success was so much easier than everyone else's. And highlight her own success she did! I would have enjoyed this much more had it been from a more journalistic or research perspective instead of being smothered in the author's own thoughts, feelings, and experiences at nearly every turn. I listened to the audio version of this which was narrated by the author. If you enjoy her CNN show, or enjoy similar upbeat, chatty news programs, you'll like this. I found it to be a verrrrrry long show on the subject and the host. While the subject is fascinating and I absolutely want to hear more about it, I don't want to hear more about Ms. Baldwin's experience.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Zibby Owens

    This book is all about how women can support each other better and how that support can help us all do great things. The author talks about “huddling,” when women lean on one another in different ways that can be used in politics, protesting, working, and at home. It doesn't matter if we face hard times as a group (#MeToo) or organizing to make the world a better place (#BLM), or getting together to talk and support each other in our everyday lives. In the book, the author interviews many women This book is all about how women can support each other better and how that support can help us all do great things. The author talks about “huddling,” when women lean on one another in different ways that can be used in politics, protesting, working, and at home. It doesn't matter if we face hard times as a group (#MeToo) or organizing to make the world a better place (#BLM), or getting together to talk and support each other in our everyday lives. In the book, the author interviews many women across different industries, ethnicities, backgrounds, but she also shares her own story about having a career and succeeding in a male-dominated industry of media, which I appreciated. She talks about the "big huddles" women create, like marches and protests, but also about the little ones that can help women succeed in the workplace, make real change, and be happier. To listen to my interview with the author, go to my podcast at: https://zibbyowens.com/transcript/bro... https://zibbyowens.com/transcript/bro...

  13. 4 out of 5

    Big Jim

    My girlfriend owns this book, and while I was on the phone on a lengthy hold with AT&T, I picked it up and started flipping through the pages. Before I knew it I was deep into a chapter, and AT&T still had me on hold. After I completed my call I continued to read it, and I could not help from thinking us men can benefit from reading a book like this. It is well written and it lends insight into the plight of women and their need for unity. It made me think about my previous female employees and My girlfriend owns this book, and while I was on the phone on a lengthy hold with AT&T, I picked it up and started flipping through the pages. Before I knew it I was deep into a chapter, and AT&T still had me on hold. After I completed my call I continued to read it, and I could not help from thinking us men can benefit from reading a book like this. It is well written and it lends insight into the plight of women and their need for unity. It made me think about my previous female employees and how the corporate structure suppresses women, and in many ways divide them, as well as my role in that. I brought this book up over dinner and for the first time my girlfriend talked more than she ever had. She was very impressed that I read it, and we had a very good night afterwards. I highly recommend this book.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Zina

    I honestly can’t believe I kind of liked this book! I went in assuming I would hate it, but I found it a bit energizing! More than cute, but not quite inspiring. It felt like a good reminder to prioritize friendships, particularly the women in my life, and to lean on those people more often. I appreciated the examples she shared, and I even got some ideas for things I want my niece to get involved in. However, she talked way too much about herself. I didn’t think her relatively privileged life ex I honestly can’t believe I kind of liked this book! I went in assuming I would hate it, but I found it a bit energizing! More than cute, but not quite inspiring. It felt like a good reminder to prioritize friendships, particularly the women in my life, and to lean on those people more often. I appreciated the examples she shared, and I even got some ideas for things I want my niece to get involved in. However, she talked way too much about herself. I didn’t think her relatively privileged life examples added much to the point of the book. Hearing about this wildly expensive workout class she does was not the best use of my time.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Kendra Chubbuck

    I'm reading this for myself, not for a book club. It's about how women unlock their collective power. It really looks like an interesting read and it's on the NYT best seller list. I certainly like her as an anchor. I really learned a lot from this book. After reading it I know I have been huddling but I didn't realize it. I have 10 dear friends since grammar school that I keep in contact with and with get together at least twice a year for a weekend. We keep in contact by email and messaging an I'm reading this for myself, not for a book club. It's about how women unlock their collective power. It really looks like an interesting read and it's on the NYT best seller list. I certainly like her as an anchor. I really learned a lot from this book. After reading it I know I have been huddling but I didn't realize it. I have 10 dear friends since grammar school that I keep in contact with and with get together at least twice a year for a weekend. We keep in contact by email and messaging and Facebook. We make it a priority to check-in with each other. We all help each other by listening to each other and helping each other when needed. We are always there for each other. I've also been in other huddles that have supported different causes. We didn't call them huddles though more like committees or groups or organizations or non-profits. The committees or groups or even organizations were all volunteer and had specific causes and similar to what the author talks about in the book. I liked most of the examples in the book and the interviews she did. They were quite fascinating, especially about the female judges in Texas, Megan Rapinoe, Hello Sunshine, Stacey Abrams, Gloria Steinem, and Sharon Bright. There were MANY more amazing women in this book.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Andrea

    I absolutely loved this book and found myself shouting "YES!" "EXACTLY!" throughout various portions of the book. Brooke has put a name to the energy I always felt when working with women who were simultaneously promoting and supporting one another- a huddle. I have been privileged to be part of many huddles and appreciate the strength, encouragement and friendship I receive from each one. I just wish I had read this book earlier in my journey to who I am becoming. Thank you Brooke Baldwin for y I absolutely loved this book and found myself shouting "YES!" "EXACTLY!" throughout various portions of the book. Brooke has put a name to the energy I always felt when working with women who were simultaneously promoting and supporting one another- a huddle. I have been privileged to be part of many huddles and appreciate the strength, encouragement and friendship I receive from each one. I just wish I had read this book earlier in my journey to who I am becoming. Thank you Brooke Baldwin for your courageous words of encouragement.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Marion

    What a great book! So much heart and wisdom. I couldn't put it down, read straight through in one afternoon. My generation of professional women dates back to the 70's, before we understood how important it is to support and promote each other. This book has many good examples, based on in-person interviews, of how women can and so support each other A few cool quotes: Madeleine Albright: "There's a special place in hell for women who don't help each other." Megan Rapinoe: "Once you get power, give What a great book! So much heart and wisdom. I couldn't put it down, read straight through in one afternoon. My generation of professional women dates back to the 70's, before we understood how important it is to support and promote each other. This book has many good examples, based on in-person interviews, of how women can and so support each other A few cool quotes: Madeleine Albright: "There's a special place in hell for women who don't help each other." Megan Rapinoe: "Once you get power, give it away." Killer Mike: "Make sure you have plenty of friends who don't look like you."

  18. 5 out of 5

    Rhonda Shymko

    As a lifelong loner, the idea of a "huddle" with other women would normally make me break out in hives. However, interacting with more people online is helping me look past the "mean girls" and forge bonds with people who are not necessarily like me but who can give me a fresh insight and help me grow. I am slowly forming my own huddle, but I won't be limiting it to just women. Baldwin has some great ideas and she is inspiring, but I won't be excluding the generous and thoughtful men in my circl As a lifelong loner, the idea of a "huddle" with other women would normally make me break out in hives. However, interacting with more people online is helping me look past the "mean girls" and forge bonds with people who are not necessarily like me but who can give me a fresh insight and help me grow. I am slowly forming my own huddle, but I won't be limiting it to just women. Baldwin has some great ideas and she is inspiring, but I won't be excluding the generous and thoughtful men in my circle.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Beth

    I didn't have very high expectations of this book but i LOVED it! Women can only become stronger by supporting each other and Brooke gave many examples of that and advice on how to find your huddle if you have not yet done that. It was very refreshing and really makes me feel more motivated to take better care of the women in my huddle, to do more, reach more women, include different types of women and to amplify women! I think every women should read this. It was profound for me. I didn't have very high expectations of this book but i LOVED it! Women can only become stronger by supporting each other and Brooke gave many examples of that and advice on how to find your huddle if you have not yet done that. It was very refreshing and really makes me feel more motivated to take better care of the women in my huddle, to do more, reach more women, include different types of women and to amplify women! I think every women should read this. It was profound for me.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Letecia

    At the beginning of the book I was annoyed by the term 'huddle'. I got use to it, but still feel there is a bit of a stretch in using the word to make it hip or cool. The research and need for women to create deep and supportive relationships are critical. Baldwin is an inspiration by the way she moves through the world and how she creates supportive networks for women to thrive in. It is well work the time to read. At the beginning of the book I was annoyed by the term 'huddle'. I got use to it, but still feel there is a bit of a stretch in using the word to make it hip or cool. The research and need for women to create deep and supportive relationships are critical. Baldwin is an inspiration by the way she moves through the world and how she creates supportive networks for women to thrive in. It is well work the time to read.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Lauren Hahn

    Inclusive, relatable, inspiring. Illustrates the concept of huddles (gathering together with a trusted group of other women to lean on, support, and hear one another) via stories of various huddles she observed and interviewed. It makes me reflect on the huddles I’ve been a part of now and at other points in my life, and the importance of them.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Bruce Sembar

    This is a book every woman should read. It covers a wide variety of women’s groups from politics, to sports, to Hollywood, to teachers and the workplace. She explains how “huddling “ helps women heal from trauma, and deal with many of the inequalities they experience during their lifetimes. It wouldn’t hurt if every man read this book too.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Lydia

    This book was given to me by a mentor from my mid-career days. She also gave copies to all the others in our “huddle”, which we’ve nourished collectively over the past 10 years. Great book for the perfect audience and - during the pandemic - when we couldn’t get together physically. Bonds remain & strengthen.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Nancy

    This book and Michelle Obama's book "Becoming" ought to be required reading for every woman in America, especially those under the age of 25. A realistic look at what it's like to be female in today's world made possible by interviews with a very diverse group of women. Well worth your time to read. Guys may like it too...especially if you have a daughter. This book and Michelle Obama's book "Becoming" ought to be required reading for every woman in America, especially those under the age of 25. A realistic look at what it's like to be female in today's world made possible by interviews with a very diverse group of women. Well worth your time to read. Guys may like it too...especially if you have a daughter.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Danielle

    This is a great book that all women should read (or listen to on Audible as I did). So inspiring and effective at reminding why we must continue to be intentional about working together to sponsor each other, succeed and push back against a society where women are defaulted to secondary status. I can't say enough good things about this and the stories she includes in it. This is a great book that all women should read (or listen to on Audible as I did). So inspiring and effective at reminding why we must continue to be intentional about working together to sponsor each other, succeed and push back against a society where women are defaulted to secondary status. I can't say enough good things about this and the stories she includes in it.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Kristen

    Huddle inspires hope The stories of women gathering and doing the work to make things better for themselves and those around them brought me hope for the future. Well written and a lovely book, I laughed and cried and was deeply touched. I can’t wait to talk about it at book club. Highly recommend!

  27. 4 out of 5

    Marci Delson

    I am not usually a fan of non-fiction, but I found this book to rate 4 stars! Brooke Baldwin reminded me of the power of my girlfriends, whom I have missed during the pandemic. I have renewed sense of reconnecting. Thanks to the ReSisters for urging me to read this book!

  28. 4 out of 5

    Katie

    excellent book - intelligent, very encouraging, well-written, narrated nicely and with energy by the author. would not have chosen to read this except a trusted friend recommended it. now i will recommend it to everyone.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Antonio Wilson

    As a male, I read this entire book and was blown away. Great Job and Great Read

  30. 4 out of 5

    Angela

    Absolutely loved this book. Touches on women from all walks of life and really shines a light on the power of friendship and commradery.

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