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When Your Husband Is Addicted to Pornography: Healing Your Wounded Heart (English Edition)
 
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When Your Husband Is Addicted to Pornography: Healing Your Wounded Heart (English Edition) [Format Kindle]

Vicki Tiede

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Présentation de l'éditeur

After the Shock Moving from Despair to Healing and Hope

When your husband's addiction to pornography leaves you shattered, betrayed, and alone, where do you turn? Who do you turn to? Vicki Tiede, writing from personal experience, gently guides women toward God and away from despair. Through daily readings and questions on six important topics: hope, surrender, trust, identity, brokenness, and forgiveness, you will grow in healing and hope.

Allowing God to meet your greatest needs is a long and learned process, but he promises to help you every step of the way. Questions and daily readings are suitable for both individuals and small groups.
--
Vicki Tiede, MEd, MMin, is a Bible teacher; conference speaker; author of Plug Me In and Let Me Charge Overnight(2009); and a contributing author for five other books. Her passion is to share God's grace and faithfulness with women through the Scriptures. Vicki transparently relates life experiences that resonate and draw others into a lifelong pursuit of knowing God. Living in Rochester, Minnesota, Vicki is also a wife, homeschooling mom, and women's ministries coordinator at her local church. Harvest USA brings the truth and mercy of Jesus Christ to help men, women, and families affected by sexual struggles and sin and equip churches to minister to sexually broken people. Go to www.harvestusa.org for more information.

Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 593 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 289 pages
  • Pagination - ISBN de l'édition imprimée de référence : 1936768631
  • Editeur : New Growth Press (1 octobre 2012)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B00F5KX73W
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En savoir plus sur l'auteur

Vicki Tiede is an inspiring Bible teacher, conference speaker, and author. Her passion is to open the Scriptures with women in order to share God's grace and enduring faithfulness. Vicki transparently relates life experiences that resonate and draw others into a lifelong pursuit of knowing God. Her candor and humor are a delight to her audiences, who feel like they've met a new friend moments after she begins to share a glimpse into her life. Vicki consistently points her audiences back to God's Word and presents fresh insights into the Scriptures.

Living in Rochester, Minnesota, Vicki is a wife, homeschooling mom, and the coordinator of women's ministries in her local church. She holds master's degrees in Ministry and in Education.

Vicki is the author of:
When Your Husband is Addicted to Pornography ... Healing Your Wounded Heart (Coming ~ October 2012)
Parenting On Your Knees ... Prayers and Practical Guidance for Parents of Preschoolers (Coming ~ January 2013)
Plug Me In and Let Me Charge Overnight (2009)

Vicki is a contributing author for five books:

Kisses of Sunshine for Women (2005)
Kisses of Sunshine for Grandmothers (2005)
A Cup of Comfort Devotional for Mothers (2007)
A Cup of Comfort Devotional of Women in the Bible (2009)
A Cup of Comfort Devotional for Mothers and Daughters (2009)

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Amazon.com: 4.6 étoiles sur 5  54 commentaires
20 internautes sur 22 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Much Needed Book 2 janvier 2013
Par Tim Challies - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
This book is meant for the women--the thousands or millions of women--who have been left shattered and betrayed when they have found out that their husband has an addiction to pornography. In many ways Tiede has the more difficult task; the men have sinned and have now to put sin to death; the wives have been sinned against and have to deal with the betrayal and heartbreak and bitterness.

Tiede writes from personal experience here and gently guides women away from anger and despair and toward healing. The book promises that "Through daily readings and questions on six important topics: hope, surrender, trust, identity, brokenness, and forgiveness, you will grow in healing and hope. Allowing God to meet your greatest needs is a long and learned process, but he promises to help you every step of the way." Much like White's book, this one is structured as a series of daily readings of five per week for six weeks. It is equally drenched in the gospel and equally practical. I had the opportunity to read it before it was published and to write this endorsement:

A porn plague is raging in homes across the world today, and for every addicted husband there is a brokenhearted wife. While there is an abundance of powerful, biblical resources to help men overcome addiction, their wives have largely been overlooked. I am grateful that Vicki Tiede has filled that void. In a book that is sensitive, biblical, and conversational, she comes alongside hurting women as a friend and guides them to the hope and peace only the gospel can give.

Though much has been written on the subject, this book has a niche all its own. Tiede eschews easy answers and calls women to the kind of action that will take time and conviction.

When Your Husband Is Addicted to Pornography is a well-written, well-formed, and much-needed book. Any of us can benefit from reading this book and every pastor or counselor will want to keep some on hand.
40 internautes sur 49 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 For Hurting Wives 22 octobre 2012
Par Housewife Theologian - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
Talk about a loaded title! Perhaps it is a bit of an uncomfortable subject, but I was looking forward to having this resource for my church library. While I'm glad to see more and more resources available for men who struggle with sexual sin, their suffering wives have not had much available to them. And I have had more friends than I'd like to number who have been in this painful struggle-When Your Husband is Addicted to Pornography. Of course, the gospel can minister to even this tragedy, but I was eager to have a resource to share.

First I want to say that I really appreciated the clarity in the introduction. The book is not a manual on how to fix your husband. It is also more specifically geared for encountering the first level of sexual addiction, which is pornography (and acts associated with it). While Tiede does address affairs and other forms of sexual perversion in the book, her main aim is to minister specifically to the women of her title.

This was an emotional read for me. I seriously had a bit of a breakdown about 25% of the way through the book because Tiede really touches on the pain that these women go through. She can identify with them because she went through it herself. In addition, the book is peppered with quotes from numerous women that she has interviewed. Their words reveal the raw anguish a woman goes through in this trial, along with true hope in Christ. The loss of trust, the fear, lies, wrestling with constant suspicion, and rejection are but a few of the topics addressed in this book. It is pretty heavy. But someone experiencing these very heartaches in their marriage will be comforted to have other voices that have been through similar experiences, and can point them to the One Comfort that they will always have--Christ is with us in our joy and in our pain. He is sufficient. By pointing the reader to their greater need, Vickie Teide is able to show that this trial can produce a good kind of suffering:

"Good suffering...reduces you to a point of being completely ineffective in your own efforts and old patterns of coping and requires dependence on God" (29).

"When the thing you desire more than anything else is to be close to God, you won't place demands on your husband to meet your needs" (30).

She reminds the reader over and over that her husband's choices do not affect God's ability to meet her needs. God is the one that we place our trust in above all, and he is faithful.

Tiede also delivers some hard words in love. Dealing with a husband caught in such a serious sin can cause a wife to become self-righteous. I loved her illustration of trials being like a magnified mirror into our own hearts. Often our own sinful hearts are revealed when we are sinned against. The reader is gently nudged:

"It might be very difficult to admit this, but if your husband has taken responsibility for his addiction and has shown sincere remorse, he may be better able to walk in freedom from his pornography addiction than from your disapproval and judgment. I'm just asking you to think about it" (193-194).

So in many ways, I found this book helpful for a friend or a counselor who would want to better understand what their suffering friend may be going through. It also would be beneficial for husbands to really see the consequences of this sin.

I can't imagine how difficult this book was to write. Tiede does a great job relating to the reader, while not demonizing or even demeaning offending men. Her tone is more like a friend helping you grieve and grow through the journey, rather than give you all the answers. These are all great strengths. But I did find myself having some imaginary conversations with the author while reading. I don't want to come off as a theological curmudgeon, because I appreciate the intent and passion of this author and the labor of love that is evident in her book. But I want to be honest with some caveats.

While The Message may be helpful as a commentary for some, I cringe when it is actually used as a Bible translation. It's used at least four times in the book. Here is one example where I think it clearly effects the meaning of the passage:

"Matthew 5:1-4 in The Message paints a beautiful picture of Jesus' message to you as you grieve your losses: 'You're blessed when you're at the end of your rope. With less of you there is more of God and his rule. You're blessed when you feel you've lost what is most dear to you. Only then can you be embraced by the One most dear to you'" (23).

The beatitudes are not about Jesus' message to me as I grieve my losses, but rather the beatific vision of Christ himself. While the above "translation" may have a good message, I think it takes away the power of Christ being the One who was truly poor in Spirit and in mourning on the count of our sin.

There were some more instances where I felt like the focus was more subjective and inward rather than focusing on Christ's work on our behalf. Sometimes the reader is asked to listen to God in prayer and record the truths that he brings to her heart. While the Holy Spirit surely leads us, I would want to teach from what we can objectively say from the authority of God's Word in Scripture. The heart can be deceitful, especially in a time of suffering like this. It can trick us into thinking we are hearing something from God that may really be our own sinful desires. God's Word in Scripture is sufficient to thoroughly equip us for our sanctification.

I struggle with the whole admonition to "surrender" things to the Lord. While I know that it is important not to try to control things on our own, which is what I think most mean when they say this, it can sound like another subjective area of obedience. How do we know when we've really surrendered enough? If I say that I surrender my anger to the Lord, and tomorrow I get angry again, what did I surrender before? You see, this language is placing me as the giver instead of the receiver. And in the covenant of grace, I am the receiver. So in her chapter on surrender, Tiede encourages the reader to surrender their guilt, control, fear, and anger to the Lord--to "release" it and "let go." That's the prayer we are encouraged to make. But I wished she would have emphasized more (because she does at different points in the book) here about how God dealt with these through Christ on the cross. We need the indicatives before the imperatives. The balloon analogy she gives of letting go and not holding onto the string to pull it back gives the picture of our fears and anger just floating away. But I know from other parts of the book that Tiede would agree that Christ took them to the cross, and our holding onto any control is an illusion in the first place.

I also was nodding and shaking my head at the same time while I was reading the chapter on forgiveness. For example, I was saying "right on" when I read lines like "Trust is earned by a man's character, but forgiveness is given because of God's character" (224). But then I didn't quite align with her warning not to forgive too quickly. In Scripture we are told to forgive, period (Luke 17:3-4). Jesus didn't tell us to sleep on it, but to forgive seven times in one day if that's the case. Tiede goes into making sure that your husband is sincere in his repentance, but how can we really know this? Forgiveness doesn't mean that there are no consequences, but it is recognizing that the offender does not personally owe us justice. God is the avenger. She urges the reader to ask Jesus to tell us when to forgive, but he already did in Scripture. Yet Tiede ends that whole section with a great question, "Would you rather remember this season of suffering and renewal as one marked by all the great things you have done or all the great things God has done?" (258). So I was nodding and questioning throughout that chapter.

The book ends with two appendixes. The first is a fantastic list of resources from the internet, counseling and support groups, workshops, and internet filters. The second addresses the subject of when your church is not behind you. It stinks this even has to be addressed, but I'm glad that she does. What I would really like to see is the church stepping in and stepping up here. Tiede gives statics of one survey showing 50% of professing Christian men and 20% of professing Christian women having an addiction to pornography. I did look up that source and found it to only be a survey of 1,000 people. While it may not be a credible indicator of the church as a whole, it does show a real problem. This could be a whole other book, because I would like to see women mostly encouraged to be under the means of grace and Christian family which Christ has ordained to sanctify his people. As a church, we need to be better equipped to not only counsel families in this situation, but present the picture of Christ and his church that marriage is to point. After all, it isn't the wife or the children who a cheating husband has offended most, but Christ himself, who he is supposed to represent. That is why divorce is so violent (Malachi 2:16).

I am thankful that Vickie Teide has added much to this conversation, and pray that her book will be a blessing to those who are suffering. I also am encouraged and equipped to be a better friend to those who are.

*I was provided a copy of this book by the publisher in exchange for an honest review.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 So grateful to have found this 11 décembre 2013
Par Lyschel Burket - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
This book could not have landed in my lap at a better time. I am a wife who has been journeying through my husbands porn addiction for over 8 yrs.. While I had some incredible community around me for support, encouragement and wisdom there was the part of my heart that was struggling to heal and forgive. I have read (sometimes skimmed) almost every spousal support book out there and most I felt were completely misguided or simply recounting others stories. While I appreciated their struggles and stories I was honestly looking for the "what's next" for me and this journey. This book offered the "what's next".

"When Your Husband Is Addicted to Pornography" put words around my heart's desire to walk it out with Jesus. AND it is written by someone who has actually walked this journey out. Most of the other resources I have read through have been written by someone who has not personally walked on this path. And in the pain, that can be incredibly hard to relate to, I would often times find myself saying "how do you know how my heart feels, you have never lived this?"

This book, the structure, questions, scripture, honesty, and friendship offer something I was not able to find in any of the other spousal material I have read in the past. THIS ONE truly took me on a journey of healing.

Vicki's candidness, honesty, and willingness to push you to a level of real healing is what makes this worth reading.

I'm not a fancy author, public speaker, or theologian. I'm simply a mother of 4 who loves a man, who's heart has been stolen by something of this world. I have walked these exact steps of anger, betrayal, questioning, loss of trust, hatred, unforgiveness, fear, and flat out devastation. Vicki's book helped me see where the Lord was trying to heal parts of my heart and where he is constantly working things out for our good.

I had the opportunity to participate in Vicki's first online support group and it just made things so much easier to walk out. The enemy wants us to believe that this is something that has to be hidden and done alone but nothing good has ever come out of isolation. Being able to participate in the online group gave me a chance to connect with other women and really unpack the things that were being flushed up for me while doing the hard work. I would highly recommend participating in the support group too.

Finally, for those who are facing a physical affair. This book IS for you. What Vicki walks us through is a matter of betrayal of the heart and how to grow from that. This isn't about the details of what your husband has done (live person, paper, or computer screen). It's about your heart, your story, your restoration.
10 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Encouraging book for an ever-growing problem in our churches 22 octobre 2012
Par Strengthening Women Ministries - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
"When Your Husband is Addicted to Pornography...Healing Your Wounded Heart," by Vicki Tiede is being released and hitting the stores this week. The statistics are staggering: 50-60% of Christian men are struggling with addiction to pornography. And if this is true, that means that there are a good number of wives in our own churches, right under our noses, feeling heartbroken, and perhaps feeling all alone in this emotional battle. Christian women are faced today with this problem and very little, if any, resources are out there for them. Vicki Tiede has sought to close the gap in providing a book to help women navigate through these trying times. That is why when New Growth Press asked us to review this book, we were more than happy to do so.

The Feel of the Book

There is no question about it, Vicki didn't want women to feel alone. There are 26 testimonies of women in this book either sharing what they did wrong or the good lessons they have learned. It definitely has the feel of a support group, a Christian support group that is. Vicki has walked this path before so she knows first-hand the emotional battle that is before these women. That enables her to be quite effective when conveying compassion and grace throughout the book. This empathy then naturally gives her the platform to say hard things and offer true hope, in the good news of the Gospel. Hard things are better heard when compassion and grace are first displayed. You will likely feel like you're having a conversation with Vicki. And with all the diverse testimonies included, you probably will feel heard as well (she covers a lot of territory in terms of bad and good thinking).

The Content

In her introduction she lists four categories of addiction (two are listed below) to help the reader discern if this book is for her. This book was intended mainly for women whose husbands have struggled with sins related to Level I. However, the emotions of betrayal a woman feels at any of these levels can be the same.

Level I: This is often considered "acceptable" by mainstream society and includes lust, fantasy, masturbation, and pornography (magazines, video cable/satellite TV, Internet).
Level II: Fulfilling sexual desire with live porn, strip clubs, nude dancing, massage parlors, physical affairs, and fetishes.

I found it refreshing that Vicki didn't set out to sell a list of goods for these women to "fix" their husbands. Instead, she set out to engage these women through scripture and address their temptations, their sin, and their sense of betrayal during this time. She broke each chapter into weeks; six weeks total. And each week has reading, homework, and journaling.

At each point, Vicki goes to great lengths to validate and acknowledge these women's pain and struggles. With the ultimate goal to point them to the only One who can redeem that pain.

Women feel alone. They can't share their disappointment in their husbands. But take hope - God knows the secret of the heart." (Ps. 44:21) pg. 4

"Twas grace that taught my heart to fear, and grace my fears relieved." Radical faith that begins with fear will land you in the arms of the Almighty. Pg 63

Vicki is also wise in her estimation of the church at large and warning women to seek counsel only from healthy churches, by giving them the 9marks of a healthy church. She repeatedly points women to professionals, to seek marriage counsel and support.
Overall, this book points Christian women to the identity they have in Christ. And it nurtures the opportunity this trial brings to strengthen their relationship with God.

I firmly believe that the covenant of marriage may ultimately be more about a woman's relationship with God than her relationship with her husband. Page 147
That's the beauty in God's economy: nothing he has allowed in your past is excessive or unnecessary because he uses it all for His glory. Page 250
In the balancing act of grace and truth, Vicki earns her right to address the many temptations these women face. You get the feeling that she literally gets in their face as she hears about their self-pity, sense of guilt, unforgiveness, etc. and confidently tells them, "You must choose if you're going to live as a victim or in victory. Better or bitter. Grow through it or go through it. " (page 199)

Weaknesses of this Book in my Estimation

Vicki would use at times psychologized wording like "self-esteem and self-worth," that I would have preferred her not use. She used the terms and accepted them as truth. Except, the words and the concepts they represent are not only non-biblical - but unbiblical. Where do we get that there is worthiness/value/honor in and of ourselves? The Bible would call that kind of self-regard idolatry. You see worldly terminology is truly not helpful when trying to help. We should seek whenever possible to use biblical language when we speak, or write, for when we do, we can go to the Bible to guide our thinking. The second and last thing I was uncomfortable with was a letter Vicki included in her last chapter. It is supposed to be "from" God the Father reminding the reader that He sees and redeems the brokenhearted. You can be saying in fact what God does say in His word, but I think it is dangerous and irreverent to speak in the place of God. That part, in my opinion, was unnecessary.

Do I recommend this book?

I do recommend this book, the weaknesses it has are minor in comparison with the invaluable resource it will be to hurting women. This is a very difficult topic to address so if you are someone who ministers to other women, this book is also for you. It will grow and enrich you - and that will bless the hurting woman you might need to comfort one day.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The pornography problem 27 novembre 2012
Par Sharron DAndrea - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
It has helped me in my lowest time and given me the strength I need to get through this with the power of God in my life.
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