No Stone Unturned: A Father's Memoir of His Son's Encounter with Traumatic Brain Injury

No Stone Unturned: A Father's Memoir of His Son's Encounter with Traumatic Brain Injury

by Joel M. Goldstein, Lee Woodruff


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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781612344645
Publisher: Potomac Books
Publication date: 04/30/2012
Pages: 242
Sales rank: 699,948
Product dimensions: 6.20(w) x 9.00(h) x 1.10(d)

About the Author

JOEL GOLDSTEIN is a transportation and logistics executive at Cambridge Corporate Services in New York City. He is also an adoption advocate and activist, having served for many years on the international adoption board of Albany’s Parsons Child & Family Center and of Camp Mujigae, the largest Korean heritage camp in the United States. He was the founding president of the Southern Ulster YMCA, on whose board he continues to serve. Goldstein lives in New Paltz, New York, with his wife, Reiki Master Dayle Groudine. They have two adopted Korean children, Bart and Cassidy.

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No Stone Unturned: A Father's Memoir of His Son's Encounter with Traumatic Brain Injury 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 6 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Very moving. As an educator working in the field of Special Education it was enlightening to hear a parents perspective. This family left "no stone unturned" trying to find appropriate treatments and support for their brain injured son. They received the phone call that every parent dreads and yet were able be effective advocates as well as loving parents giving credit to those who helped them along the way. I would definitely recommend this book to others.
ezappas on LibraryThing 5 months ago
No Stone Unturned is a bright and inspiring memoir about a man and his beloved son and the story of a traumatic brain injury that thousands of people in the U.S. and around the world will find compelling. I was stunned by the beautiful prose and the heartfelt emotions of a family in crisis but determined to find a path to wellness for a cherished child. Interwoven into the story of the accident and its medical consequences is a narrative about two people with so much love to give that they adopted two children from Korea. That is a remarkable tale in and of itself. Americans who have adopted foreign-born children, those who have experienced traumatic brain injury in their families and many others will find this story irresistible. I highly recommend it.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
As a parent of a young man who sustained a brain injury in 1998, at the age of 18, I have read many books written by survivors and  caregivers. Joel Goldstein's book is the most real and honest book on what it's like to deal with that heartbreaking experience beginning with that first phone call telling you your child has been in an accident. At times it was a difficult read. It will take you back through that journey or it may give you insight into what lies ahead for you and your loved one. It will break your heart with Bart's loss of "self".  However, it is written with such compassion, humor, and hope. Joel and his wife, Dayle, have searched and continue to search for ways  to help their son live a rewarding life. I will use this as an inspiration and a guide to do the same for my son.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Janet123 More than 1 year ago
When I learned about this book from our local paper, I ordered and read with interest. Though I once had been a special education teacher and dealt with this, I now am a survivor of my own brain injury (due to a tumor). This book is phenomenal! It tells this family's story in a very real, honest, informative, caring and loving way. Though brain injuries can be dubbed "invisible", the affect they have on everyone involved (family/friends/society) can be difficult at times. This book helps others understand what is going on. I hope lots of people read this book to get a better handle of behaviors caused by a brain injury. I have TONS of books to read to help me get better in this new phase of my life. No Stone Unturned is a book I read and -re-read a lot! Janet Schliff
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
This is a very smart book. Beautifully written, far better than most memoirs. Touches on all the heartbreaking stuff, but doesn't get bogged down or sentimental. Breaks the tension with lots of funny background that tlightens the read. Author seems sensible, moslty focused on pratical, pragmatic ways to help readers on similar tough journeys. For those struggling with TBI or other grave medical conditions, this book is tops.