I read an uncorrected proof of this book, which meant no photo spread in the middle. I assume that's part of the published version. What a bummer. I like to look at the pictures first and then look at them again when I get to them.
For your benefit then, here she is in the 1992 Olympics
Miller has won more Olympic medals than any other American gymnast, having competed in Barcelona at 15 and Atlanta at 19. She's a driven workhorse, who has kept herself busy, as a fitness and lifestyle maven (mogul?) and charity celebrity. I don't say that mean spiritedly. Miller has channeled her competitive drive and personal cachet into doing work that is important to her.
The book reads just fine. It's light on gymnastics world gossip, and Miller doesn't share much about her first marriage. She's a Christian and a patriot. She comes off as a nice, smart, thoughtful person. I liked reading about what it was like for her to compete in the Olympics and admire this attitude, "I could have felt the weight of millions of Americans who were going to watch my every move, but I chose to feel their support instead."
To Miller the book seems to be about surviving cervical cancer, so a lot of people will probably read it for that. But to me and all the ex-gymnasts and gymnastophiles, it's about the gymnastics.