This book is a good read, I found it to be well balance most of the time, and giving most pros and cons to the various issues at hand.
Chapter 1 is on the environment and covers fabrics, chemicals, flooring, recycling, power, septic tanks, yards, activism, gemstones, silver, and herbs.
The next chapter covers lifestyle and health using the issues of shopping, eating, nutrition, exercise, medicine, emotional health, guns, and military service.
Chapter 3 is on relationships with everyone from acquaintances to friends to spiritual relationships. Sexuality is covered, and magical relationships.
Chapter 4 covers child related issues, starting with the choice of whether or not to have them, and birth control. Although the previous reviewer found the authors to be a bit overbearing on the decision of having children, I did not come away with this impression. I think many people need to think more seriously about the choice of being a parent before running into it with "rose colored glasses." The chapter goes on to cover topics that many people are concerned with, such as breast vs. bottle, crib vs. co-sleeping, cloth diapers vs. disposable, back to work vs. stay at home, child discipline, toys & books, tv & movies, video games & the internet, and public vs. private vs. homeschool.
I found that Chapter 5, on money, was a little more biased and opinionated, maybe somewhat due to the fact that the authors are Canadian. The topics of earning money, spending money, saving money, and giving money are all covered. The authors seem very much into the idea of the government having a great deal of control in the social part of a country. Even going so far as to say that one should be cautious of giving to charities for the needy because it hides the "problem" of the government not supporting the needy well enough. This may be the case in places like Canada. Here, in the United States of America, it is more effective for people to exercise their freedom to give to charities to help the needy, rather than have the government take more of their money in taxes to help the needy--once it's gone through all of the bureaucracy of it. I am glad that places like Canada exist for people to live who are of that mindset; however, I am also glad that places like the USA exist for people who like a little more freedom, even if it comes with more responsibility (as all true freedom does).
Chapter 6 covers the many sides of "community." A few activist groups are discussed, foster parenting, adopting, mentoring, elders, urban planning, transportation, spiritual communities, virtual communities, and festivals.
Chapter 7 is where the real "magical morality" is covered. Topics include personal responsibility, gender in ritual, role of ritual, and where to have ritual.
Overall, I found the book to be a nice guide, and an asset to any modern Pagan.