Thomas Lowrie at Luke AFB
Authors / August 15, 2015

  Book Signing at Luke Air Force Exchange August 15, 2015 The book signing was a great success. Thomas presented his book He Was.  We met some very interesting people. Veterans are a wealth of information. They share their stories with great passion, love, and understanding. You never realize what the veterans went through until you’re talking to them in person. A few of the older veterans stopped by the table and spoke with Thomas about their time in the military, especially where they were in 1945. Some of those stories make you realize that we are all mortal and we should be thankful for our freedom. They fought those wars so we can read this blog, share our books, and above all, live the freedom of the American Way. Stay tuned for Thomas’ next book signing. Our goal is to go to as many Air Force bases in the country. For more information on Thomas Lowrie and his book He Was, at http://www.thomaslowrie.com/To buy the book from Amazon.

Niputi – Book Signing
Authors / July 15, 2015

I’m so excited about Joe Bompensiero. He’s doing his Book Signing on July 25th. At the Mob Museum on 300 Stewart Ave, Las Vegas, NV 89101 at 1:00 pm.  “If you ask and I give, you owe!” Mafia extortionist and hit man Frank Bompensiero lived by this simple motto—even when dealing with family.Niputi is Joseph “Joe” Bonpensiero’s exposé of his uncle’s evil dealings and their tragic impact on those closest to him.See the true face of the Mafia, smell its evil, and discover the strength of heart required to survive its shadow.I’m so looking forward to the book signing. Joe is a great author and I truly recommend his book.  See you all there.

Mikey by Judy Salz
Authors / April 17, 2015

By Gilles San Martin from Namur, Belgium (Coccinella magnifica) [CC BY-SA 2.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0)%5D, via Wikimedia Commons “Mikey,” published online in the April 15, 2015 issue of The Literary Nest, was the winner of the fiction contest. Judy writes from her heart and from a young boy’s point of view. This story makes us aware of the unknown. I cried and I think so will you. Share this story with others. You’ll be happy you did.

Shelter Me
Authors / March 30, 2014

When I read her book “Shelter Me”. I would have never understood what a widow or an abused mother goes through. This book has definetley opened my eyes. I look around and I don’t see any of this. And I realize that it happens in closed doors. The hidden reality of life. Women that try to live their lives and have a hard time doing so, and yet we don’t know so we don’t help. And even if I did want to help. What could I do? I would feel just as helpless as they. Even then, I would help in anyway I could. By lending a helpful hand at the gas station, or listening. I don’t know.Judy offers us a way to help those unfortunate souls with “Shelter Me.” By educating us in the hidden lives of these brave and wonderful women. Judy has made a difference in my life. I understand more.Go to her website and see for yourself. For more information on Judy Sine Logan and her book Shelter Me by Judy Logan go to her website www.judyshinelogan.com Andres Fragoso, Jr.

Judy Logan Shine – Shelter Me
Authors / February 3, 2014

Shelter Me grew out of two pivotal experiences in my life: working in a psychiatric department for a community hospital, and hearing my grandmother cry over my deceased grandfather. In the late 1980s and the early 1990s I was the Coordinator of Administrative Services in the department of psychiatry at Boston Regional Medical Center, where we had nine units ranging from psychological testing to inpatient and outpatient services. Working with the administrative staff in all the units, I saw many women and children being treated for abuse, most of it physical but also much of it insidiously emotional, too. Sometimes women were hospitalized on the inpatient unit because returning home was unsafe and not an option or because there was no room at one of the handful of shelters back then. Likewise, abused and violated children were treated in the outpatient practices and the inpatient locked children’s unit when their behavior posed threats to themselves and others.  The unit locks were meant to keep the children in, but often to keep out their abusers.  Though the work was fulfilling, it was also terrifying, and my heart ached for these hurting women and children. At the end of the day, the…

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