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Undefeated

From his carefree days growing up in country Western Australia, heading towards a promising AFL career, Phil Britten’s dreams were destroyed instantly when he was caught up in the Bali terrorist attacks of 2002.

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9781742584560

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$16.50

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From his carefree days growing up in country Western Australia, heading towards a promising AFL career, Phil Britten’s dreams were destroyed instantly when he was caught up in the Bali terrorist attacks of 2002.

After escaping the flames of the Sari Club, Phil had to fight hard to survive the months ahead and overcome his horrific burns injuries. But when the focus shifted from simply surviving to actually living, the real battle began. His mind made up to overcome his demons, Phil worked hard at getting his life back.

From being referred to as ‘disaster male 30’ at the start of his hospital treatment, to becoming an inspiration to his local community, Phil Britten finally tells of his courageous journey in his own words.

About the Authors

Phil Britten was captain of the Kingsley Football Club when he was caught in the 2002 Bali Bombing, sustaining life-threatening burns. Phil is now a professional martial artist, co-owner of WA Institute of Martial Arts and a sought-after motivational speaker. Phil is also the spokesperson for the Bali Peace Park Association Inc and resides in Perth with his wife, Rebecca, and their two children.

Rebecca Britten is on the Board of the Bali Peace Park Association and was an inaugural inductee into the WA Women’s Hall of Fame in 2011. Mother of two and wife of Phil Britten, Rebecca is co-director of their martial arts business and also works in public relations. She is currently working with Curtin University to develop the ‘Beyond Bali’ education package.

Malcolm Quekett has been a journalist for more than 25 years and writes a daily column for The West Australian newspaper. He has covered stories interstate and overseas including Cyclone Yasi, the Christchurch earthquake, the Royal Wedding and Anzac Day in Turkey. Malcolm has also worked for The Evening Standard and The Times in London.