Information is presented in a straightforward manner as basic tutorials. Clearly, Jay Asher understands his own process for using Logic, and he gives you the 1-2-3's of achieving similar results. Many of the tutorials are too specific to his methodology though -- if you don't own Stylus RMX, for instance, several pages' worth of tutorials on how to set it up in Logic are kind of a waste of your time, especially in a "short" 220-page book that's full of screen grabs.
I started to have a bad feeling when I encountered repeated uses of "IMHO" and "PITA" acronyms in a book that's supposed to be geared towards "pros"... Since most "Pros" don't typically get software and production tips texted from their 13-year-old nephews, such usage in a "Professional - Technical - Reference" manual (as indicated on the cover) seems, well, pretty silly.
I might not be so picky if the information in the book was indeed accurate, but alas, the book is also flawed in this area. For instance, in one of the early turtorials "Creating an Orchestral Template..." Asher's tip for renaming tracks is wrong. First, he advises to change Auto Name to Track Name and in Mixer View, double-clicking the names to change them. Page 31 notes "Close the Mixer and notice that the tracks [in the Arrange window] are named the same way as in the Mixer." This is wrong. Track View will not allow you to do that -- you must select Channel Strip Name in the Configure Track Header dialog box, *NOT* Track Name.
I am relatively new to Logic, but have composed with Cakewalk SONAR for 15 years, starting back when it was still called simply "Pro Audio". I've only been using Logic for a few weeks and already I've found that there are far better resources for learning the same tips and techniques outlined in this book out there on the web -- for free. Check out SFLogicNinja's excellent YouTube video series, or browse Sonikmatter or the Logic Pro Forums. Heck, you'll even fare better reading Logic's own User Manual. In any case, you can safely skip this "resource" and you'll be none the worse for wear. Pocket your $20 and buy some sample loops or a no-brainer plugin instead!