"The Father Effect is an extremely important book and offers hope to all who read, for healing, redirection, forgiveness, and the knowledge that they can be great parents. If we want to leave a mark in this world, let us be about the business of following the instruction John gives us in this wonderful book."
Meg Meeker, MD, bestselling author of Strong Fathers, Strong Daughters and the country's leading authority of parenting, teens, and children's health
“Father wounds don't heal with time. They must be addressed with love and forgiveness. In his book, The Father Effect, John Finch addresses the real pain associated with this wound and how it affects our ability to be a father to our children. I highly recommend this book for those wanting to address their own father issues as well as those seeking to be equipped to be a great father!”
Tom Lane, author of Influence of a Father and Lead Executive Senior Pastor of Gateway Church
“With courageous vulnerability, my friend, John Finch paints an emotionally gripping portrait of the undeniably powerful impact a father (or lack of one) has on the lives of children. The Father Effect is a story of brokenness, redemption, and vision for finding healing the only place it can be found– in the gospel.”
Kris Dolberry, Men’s Ministry Specialist, LifeWay Christian Resources
"John Finch is a man with unstoppable conviction and heart. His new book The Father Effect is a strong debut worth reading."
Dr. John Sowers, author of The Heroic Path and Fatherless Generation
“The Father Effect is desperately needed today . . . . Because John Finch has been deeply wounded himself, he knows the powerful healing that Jesus Christ offers through His wounds that heal us and His resurrection that redeems us. May those who recognize their own wounds
through this book also find healing from the same Word made flesh Who healed John.”
Fr. Mitch Pacwa, SJ, Ph.D.
“The Father Effect is a revealing, honest, and moving account of one man’s experience with the wound created by the tragic death of his father when the author was 11 years old. That story will undoubtedly prompt men to reflect on their own relationships and perhaps wounds from their fathers. It will also inspire readers by hearing about the role of faith and the redemptive power of forgiveness for paternal shortcomings. Much wise and useful advice is contained in the book for men who are searching for ways to become the type of father they wish they'd had.”
George W. Holden, Ph.D., Department of Psychology, Southern Methodist University