After reading the book, I initially thought "wow, I really should be hitting driver off the tee much more often." But I suspect that when I get to a trackman and hit 20 shots with my driver and count what, 18 of them? I'm going to end up with a really wide shot zone and will end up hitting 3 wood off some tees that I previously hit driver. Even without actually mapping my shot zones, there are one or two holes on my home course which, after reading the book, I have decided to stop using my driver.
I think what makes this book really unique is that it will encourage people who often lay up to go for it more, but also help people who go for it too often to better understand the risks of doing so. Most books, tips, advice, etc. would simplify it to something that is good advice for most people but not everyone, where Erik and Dave have been able to clearly describe a more complex idea and more nuanced approach so that it can be applied by everyone. This isn't surprising because there are often instructional discussions here on TST where a typical instructor might say "don't do x because it causes y"--as a rule--where Erik and Mike often say "don't worry about x unless it causes y." I think its this understanding of when to apply the "rules" and when doing so would be counterproductive that is the real value in the book and the golf evolution's instruction.
I'll eventually write a real review, but I've only read parts of the book so far.