Cut by Patricia McCormickCallie cuts herself. Never too deep, never enough to die. But enough to feel the pain. Enough to feel the scream inside.
Now shes at Sea Pines, a residential treatment facility filled with girls struggling with problems of their own. Callie doesnt want to have anything to do with them. She doesnt want to have anything to do with anyone. She wont even speak.
But Callie can only stay silent for so long...
Dr. Phil To Guest With Long History Of Cutting And Self-Harm: ‘You’ve Suffered Long Enough With T…
Category: Entertainment & Arts
Kathleen Glasgow: her aim was to write an uplifting personal story that would inspire hope in anyone affected by self-harm and she has achieved it. For if any book deserves to use the word, it is this examination of a damaged young female who has experienced more trauma than most women will ever go through in their lives. When we meet Charlie she is resident in Creeley, a treatment centre in Minnesota for teenage girls who self-harm. Her drug addict friends Evan and Dump encourage her to comply. They roll her up in a carpet to stem the bleeding and deliver her to hospital, and subsequently to Creeley, where the kindly Dr Casper attempts group therapy sessions with a host of ravaged young women. Girl in Pieces is intimate and gritty, a crossover novel steeped in misery but with the momentum of recovery to keep the reader engaged throughout.
May 13, PM. My friend gave me this book to read a long time ago. I was probabaly 10 or It was about a teenage girl who cut herself, I think she unwillingly got help or was sent to some rehab place. I remember there were a bunch of other troubled teens there, too. She cut herself using the serated toilet paper thing?? Check out the list "Books about Cutting Yourself" for more.
Cut is a novel by Patricia McCormick , targeted at young adults. Fifteen-year-old Callie McPherson of Mississauga isn't speaking to anybody, not even to her therapist at Sea Pines nicknamed "Sick Minds" , the residential treatment facility where her parents and doctor sent her after discovering that she self-harms. As her story unfolds, Callie reluctantly becomes involved with the other "guests" at Sea Pines—finding her voice and confronting the trauma that triggered her behavior. Through support from her family, guests, and therapist she soon learns why she cuts herself. Critical reception for Cut was overwhelmingly positive, with Kirkus Reviews calling the book "a thoughtful look at teenage mental illness and recovery".