"This is a good book for those with no training, education, or experience in political science, economics, or probably anything else, and wish to read the opinions of an unlicensed plumber who also has no training or experience in anything relevant."
"I could not put the book down. Seriously, something really sticky was on the cover"
"In this book and in real life, he graces us with precise wisdom after wisdom. His words may at first appear to violate all rules of logic, common sense and basic education. However, they are not nausiating and narcissitic hemorrhaging of willful ignorance they first appear to be, and his book is definitely not a shameless attempt to cash in on a quick media-driven fame. Mr. Wurzelbacher would never resort to such things! Rather, this magnificant ghostwritten tome of 200 pages is densely filled with nuclear-grade insights disguised as H-bomb grade idiocy, where every statement he throws and every question he asks blindsides us to challenge our own knowledge and assumptions. For example, when he pretends to be completely ignorant of the difference of revenue and income, he challenges us to examine our own understanding of the Internal Revenue Code: he has issued a somber reminder of the complexities of the U.S. tax system that bewilder and befuddle even the trained professionals. He then even went so far as to prove the exact point himself by not paying taxes for a while."
"The jury is still out on whether it was ghostwritten by a chimp or a fawning Public Relations grad student, but the message is as powerful as ever: even an incompetent dullard has feelings and thoughts. And, in America, even the simplest incompetent dullard among us has the potential to make some money by rejecting all critics, foisting himself before the camera, and, with a wink and a wry smile, inform us all that he is not ashamed to earn his pay on his back, one citizen at a time."
"This is a great book, one every true conservative should buy, and more importantly, read. Yes, I know that sounds like a tall order, but it's an easy read. Joe uses one and two syllable words (many of them, written forms of various grunts) almost exclusively. If I have one complaint, it's that the publisher, Pearlgate, printed it in ink rather than crayon like the original manuscript. Other than that, I think it truly is the perfect book for the average conservative."