[Audiobook] “The Woman Who Changed Her Brain” by Barbara Arrowsmith-Young

This audiobook edition is narrated by Lisa Bunting.

This audiobook is about pioneering the brain. Traditional psychology and treatment has always viewed the brain as a computer board: preset, complex, and unchangeable. However, this model is outdated, or at least this book will argue the point. This inaccurate view has labeled disabled people as disabled forever, with no hope of recovery. But what if this weren’t so? Instead, there is a suggestion, with evidence, of the neuroplasticity of the brain. Essentially, the brain could reform and recover. Changeable, the brain could be treated for injuries, pain, disorders, OCD, and the like. This book examines from this concept the pioneers of treating the brain for the better.

Bunting’s narration is read at a medium pace, with an inflection that matches what would seem to be the author’s voice. Not so much an emotional reading, but perhaps more so properly-toned narrative, Bunting’s voice gives life to the text, despite a slight mechanical-feel to the intonation, and provides a clear dictation of terminology. All in all, a good match.

If you are interested in owning the audio edition of this title, please visit Post Hypnotic Press. Otherwise, the print edition is available in the SG Store.

Disclosure: I have received a reviewer copy and/or payment in exchange for an honest review of the product mentioned in this post.