Shall I call this review: she lost me at botox?While I expected to read all of the "naturel" methods a French woman uses to keep herself looking beautiful through the ages, I received a rather expensive and thin manifesto, which includes pricey facial teatments, botox, injections for the decollatage, medical pedicures and so on. I had thought I was going to learn about a culture that earned it's beauty/confidence naturally, but, really, the prices and description indicated that one was going to war to avenge aging, which seems totally antithetical to what I believed the original treatise was.Much of what is described is only for those well-to-do, which, I am sure does not encompass all of the French. I expect that the discussions, at least some of them regarding exercising and diet might be across the board, but even here I am skeptical. Like most European countries, French towns, cities and villages are more set up for walking than American ones. I wanted this book to be something more, I guess. Something about how French woman take aging more naturally and go with the flow. If the book is true, they just throw more money into it, do medical teatments as necessary, and then act confident. With all of the descriptions of what the women need to buy to keep their faces, hair, nails and feet looking fit, I am surprised that they could purchase the latest litature. But then, I suppose Jett was never talking about the average working woman...only actresses, models, etc. Pfttt!Obviiously not recommended for the average woman who can't afford the regime and will feel sad.