{Gifted} Lucky Girl- Book Review

Lucky Girl book

As someone who is fairly new to manifestation, I was thrilled when a copy of Lucky Girl by Georgie May landed on my doorstep.

I took part in a manifestation workshop a year ago, which felt empowering, and it opened my eyes to how we can create the life that we truly want. During the week of the workshop I managed to manifest better seats for the concert that my daughter and I were going to at the end of that week. We went from being up in the gods to a floor seats, a few rows from the front.

However, despite this, I neglected my manifestation practice, so reading Lucky Girl was a reminder for me to fully invest in manifestation, because there are so many benefits, especially alongside goal-setting.

I hadn’t heard of Georgie before reading Lucky Girl, but after doing my research I realised that we had a very similar story. We have both struggled with poor mental health, trying everything under the sun to improve our lives and leaving the 9-5 to fully invest in working in the wellness industry. I believe that these experiences have given Georgie the perfect opportunity to share her wisdom and self-discovery with her readers.

Lucky Girl Syndrome

This is a term that was trending on TikTok last year, although I didn’t know the meaning behind it except for affirmations that sounded quite self-indulgent at the time, so it was good to hear Georgie’s interpretation of it. Georgie decided to use this term and make it her life’s mission to live every day in full awareness of how lucky she is, and committed to sharing the gift of luck with everyone. What I loved is that Georgie also reframed the negative experiences that she had been through in life into having gratitude for being lucky enough to get through those tough times.

There is a lucky girl contract towards the start of the book with a promise to yourself to embrace this new approach. Georgie then goes on to explain lucky girl syndrome in more depth. I am a fan and believer of affirmations and having a positive mindset and this goes hand in hand with lucky girl syndrome.

Georgie also covers the importance of hard work and gratitude in creating a lucky life and the importance of core values. I was happy to see the inclusion of realism in terms of manifestation, because so many people see manifestation as something which is materialistic, and their vision boards will consist of wanting to manifest millions, a villa in Barbados and the perfect body. When we are flooded with these images, we start believing that manifestation isn’t something that’s available for normal people, and it stops you from being grateful for what you have. In fact, Georgie covers this in the section, ‘Is social media ruining the manifestation game?’

There are some brilliant prompts in the book which could be used in self-discovery journaling. I loved the inner-child prompt and the opportunity to download the EFT resources.

This is such a comprehensive guide on not only manifestation but on limiting beliefs, mindset shifts and gratitude. Georgie comes across as someone who has integrity and shares her knowledge in a way that is realistic.

I would recommend this to anyone regardless of where they are in their manifestation journey.


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