We used this book in a Personal Evangelism class in Seminary. I have to say that I found it very easy to follow, and yet it contains all of the elements needed for evangelism.
Unlike some Evangelism books, which require groups or trained leaders to use them properly, this book was written to be used by a single person to learn more about evangelism.
It is a book designed to help you larn to bring others to a knowledge of Jesus Christ, and as such it is excellent.
I thought this would suggest a more "sensitive" approach to sharing religious beliefs for those who "feel guilty, stressed and awkward" about it, as the back cover says. Unfortunately, this is just another pitch for proselytizing. Therefore, I have to say that maybe there is a good reason many Christians feel guilty, stressed and awkward about that. They know, deep down, that it is wrong and that it is contradictory to the concept and meaning of religious freedom.
Religious freedom is not license to try to impose your beliefs upon others (even subtly). It is freedom to believe in God as an Evangelical or a Unitarian Christian, a Freemason, a Buddhist, a Sufi, a Hindu, or whatever, without having someone try to convince you that you're wrong.
As Thomas Jefferson said,"Our particular principles of religion are a subject of accountability to God alone. I inquire after no man's, and trouble none with mine."
Thomas Jefferson also said: "Religion is a subject on which I have ever been most scrupulously reserved. I have considered it as a matter between every man and his Maker in which no other, and far less the public, had a right to intermeddle."
I think Jefferson had the right idea, and the sooner we put a halt to all religious bigotry and establish real religious freedom, the sooner we will have a country where we are indeed all equal.