Esme Sinclair is a debut author, and this is her first book. The fact that it is over 600 pages in her book (617 pages, to be precise) is impressive!
Many “self-help” authors write books based on their own experiences.
Esme Sinclair’s book starts with a chapter that describes something very similar to an anxiety attack.
She has her prescription to handle that positively and manages to conquer (with herbal medicines) what her doctor later told her was an angina attack in the wake of menopause – she woke up in the early hours, suffering from severe chest pains in her early fifties.
Esme Sinclair exposes her life to show how she stopped an angina attack from killing her with garlic, knowing many women die of heart attacks before they are ever diagnosed with heart conditions. Not the only danger women face in the wake of menopause all over the world. What often comes with this is early dementia. She shows how she nipped this condition in the bud so that other women will know how to save their sanity as she did naturally with super-foods and herbal medicines that the German Commission E has approved.
“Although she was born in the UK, she grew up in Burma until she was nine, with her English mother, Burmese father, elder brother, Jacques and younger sister, Tammy, during the 1960s.”
I must admit that my knowledge of Burma is minimal. In the ’60s, I was more concerned with the Vietnam War.
“Diary Of A Scribbler” is a very personal book.
Although the book contains a lot about illness, it does not become depressing to read. No, on the contrary. It is always hope, an optimistic mindset.
And, it is not all about sickness. Of course, much of the book is about illness. Yet, in many ways, it is a story of daily life.
I let Esme describe in her own words what her book is about;
“I’m a debut author. I want to help people improve their lives and reduce their pain and suffering. If I manage to do that, I’ll be happy. I slowed down ageing in myself. I want people to know that miracles do happen. Mother Nature has amazing ‘miracle cures’ which are cheaper than many over the counter medicines. I stopped a stroke from paralysing me with an amino acid, a natural tranquillizer, in September 2014. Like all my medicines, it was non-addictive. After I drank a glass of full-fat milk in January 2014, I stopped a major angina attack from killing me with raw garlic. The crushing pain was intensifying rapidly in my jaw and left arm, both simultaneously while I was chewing raw garlic cloves and swallowing this. Within an hour, the pain in my jaw and left arm had gone.”
“Diary Of A Scribbler” is a handbook to help men and women save their lives in suffering heart attacks in the absence of a doctor, using food and harmless medicines provided by Mother Nature, most of which you can buy in a grocery shop.
“Diary Of A Scribbler” is available on both Amazon and all major eBook retailers.