Author Sarah Knight has written this book with an apparent intention of empowering a person to become more effective in their endeavors; take control of their life in general, and work toward what they envision for their life.
With abundant use of colorful language, Knight takes an irreverent approach in defining scenarios and circumstances that may exemplify a life with which she presumes her reader will likely identify. Commensurately, she spends a significant part of her book defining archetypes and allegorical circumstances with which someone somewhere will probably fit.
The archetypes are drawn from characters that a reader might be familiar with or easily reference. She uses those characters to talk about ways people can be ineffective or otherwise fail at controlling their success or failure in life. However, she focuses on classic issues and characteristics of ineffectiveness and oversight that are mostly common to youth and general immaturity. There is no new ground broken in her discussions.
The author gives the reader a constant flow of profane four-letter words and characterizes behaviors as simply personality traits of cartoon characters. This tone is somewhat monotonous besides, at times, deriding. I am not trying to imply that everything helpful has to be fed to a reader in a coddling fashion. However, Knight suggests succeeding at being productive in a way that substantively manifests one's vision of themselves is simply the act of growing up and flipping a switch. Unfortunately, while this strategy may be appropriate advice for the average young adult, it lacks depth for any broader use.