Don't Act Like Prey!
Our professional and personal success depends upon our being assertive. We must stand up and speak out for ourselves. If we are passive, we will never achieve our goals and the success we desire. If we are aggressive, we will damage our professional and personal relationships.

This book provides a new perspective on assertiveness. You will discover the costs of being passive, the costs of being aggressive, the benefits of being assertive, and how to find the delicate balance of assertiveness. The book is organized in such a way that you have the opportunity to empower yourself to determine what the costs and benefits are to you in your professional and personal relationships.
Don't Act Like Prey! (eBook)
Don't Act Like Prey! is also available as an ebook. Click on the appropriate link to order.
Don't Act Like Prey! contains many tables to help the reader record and think about behaviors and actions that she might want to change. Since tables do not work so well in an ebook, the tables are available for download.
Do not forget to submit your email address in the box to the right for the Special Bonus Chapter.
Comments from Readers
"'Donít Act Like Prey!' is a phenomenal and inspirational book that teaches women how to take leadership of their lives, their relationships with other people and their overall wellbeing. I highly recommend this book for anyone interested in developing their personal growth and achieving their goals towards success."--Veronica Sotelo
"Your book is profound...! I like the exercises and continue to do them earnestly."--LL

"More than a book on leadership. It was revealing to learn more about my own professional and personal relationships. Great read."--Corinne Carter

"I think it was written just for me."--LN
"I had a great opportunity to apply your 'Don't Act Like Prey!' metaphor while coaching our 6th grade girls at the Wisconsin State Basketball Tournament. There were a couple of 'scared rabbit' moments exhibited by our girls that brought out the predator in the competition, but the 'prey' metaphor helped get their focus and confidence back. Thanks!"--Neil Ihde