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  • Swimming Upstream: My Struggle and Triumph Over Cancer and the Medical Establishment: New Hope in Cancer Treatment

    by Sajjad Iqbal
    As an experienced pediatrician, Sajjad Iqbal, MD, had long enjoyed using his medical expertise to treat children’s illnesses and alleviate their parents’ concerns. Suddenly, however, he was on the other side of the divide. As Iqbal began to battle severe facial paralysis, misguided and obstinate doctors became an obstacle to finding a correct diagnosis and treatment. Iqbal’s doctors believed that he had Bell’s palsy, a temporary, benign condition. But Iqbal rejected that theory. He knew enoug... more
  • Jump Seat: 1963-1976: A Stewardess's Memoir

    by Janet Angell

    "Jump Seat" is Janet Angell's memoir about her fun and rewarding almost thirteen-year career as a flight attendant (then called stewardess) prior to and at the start of the jet age. She was initially based in Washington, D.C., flying domestic trips, carrying politicians and other noteables who traveleled in and out of the city. Her book also talks about her life away from the airline, international travel on her own time, and later working trips across the Pacific. She was there when the civi... more

  • The House of Fathepore

    by Sofiya Bryant
  • A Few Minor Adjustments: A Memoir of Healing

    by Cherie Kephart
    Cherie Kephart, a young woman who longed for adventure, traveled the world from the remote villages of Central Africa to the majestic coastlines of New Zealand until a mysterious illness thrust her to the precipice of death. The persistent health challenges led to years of suffering, during which her symptoms time and again were undiagnosed by well-meaning medical doctors and healers who were sometimes competent, sometimes careless, sometimes absurd, and always baffled. The anguish, the uncertai... more
  • Almost Goodbye

    by Tammy Waldrop
    A touching recollection of the life of single mother Tammy Waldrop and her best friend, Aries. Their friendship carried them through divorce, poverty, separation, and (according to a pet psychic) several lifetimes. This tale is a testament to the human spirit, the depth of the human-animal connection, the love of a mother, and the healing powers of friendship. This book is a must read for anyone who has ever experienced the unquestioning love of an animal companion.
  • Split Second: Redefining My American Dream

    by Kelli J. Miller
    When does the American Dream turn into a trap? What does it mean to succeed? What really gives meaning to our lives? Kelli Miller never had to worry about it – she had it all: a family, a career, a sprawling home, even an executive title. She thought she’d escaped her Midwestern roots and was sailing towards a golden future. Then, in a pivotal moment, confronted with the shadow of death, she found herself suddenly awake to the grim reality: the dream had consumed her life, and left her l... more
  • Blue Is Just A Word: The Civil War Within

    by Robert A. Foster
    This debut memoir is a love story for the ages. It’s an Uncle Tom’s Cabin for today that disturbs the comfortable by comforting the disturbed as it exposes the consequences of being enslaved by anything. Inspired by a motherless little girl: music, meditation and the moral lessons of American history reach deep to bring a young father up from the depths of depression after losing everything with the brutal deaths of his wife and younger brother. In his search for meaning he discovers what happen... more
  • Twinkle Toes - Tales of a Broadway Gypsy 1949-1969

    by Gene Gavin
    In 1949, Herbert Eugene Tuttle left a small town in Michigan for New York City with only a dream —to dance on Broadway— even though he didn’t know how to dance. Determined to learn, he studied modern dance with Martha Graham and learned ballet from the many Ballet Russe exiles living in NYC after World War II. Through sheer determination, he performed with the brightest stars of his generation—Jerome Robbins, George Balanchine, Bob Fosse, Elaine Stritch, Gwen Verdon, Tanaquil LeClerq, Maria Tal... more
  • Somewhere Over The Rainbow: A bittersweet memoir

    by Cécile Rischmann
    A bereaved daughter comes to bid farewell to her mother and finds herself swept away in a flood of memories. As she relives her past, she visits moments in her childhood, drawing comfort from happy times and forgiving the not-so-happy ones. ‘Somewhere over the Rainbow’ is a tribute to the author’s mother, a bittersweet memoir that’s written straight from the heart.
  • Parkinson's Lite: The Laughable Side

    by Yoram Nachimovsky
    Parkinson's Lite is a non-fiction funny book about a not-so-funny disease. It brings to light Marie and Pat, a married couple, who in an attempt to cope with Parkinson's, wind up switching roles. Pat, the retired cop accustomed to great Italian meals and lots of pampering to being the caretaker, maid, dog walker, and cook. The latter which he compares to an acute case of Shingles. We watch Marie slowly leave her independent self behind and become totally dependent on her exhausted, stressed out ... more
  • LEAVING...Sometimes you have to leave

    by Janet Holloway
    My grandmother said, "A girl in West Virginia's got three choices: she can get religion, get pregnant or get out. I tried Number 1 but it didn't last. I skipped Number 2 and took Number 3. I've left jobs, men, cities and more and been left a couple of times. My book, Leaving, focuses on how to develop resilience and trust yourself through each of these leavings.
  • Clear Seeing Place

    by Brian Rutenberg
    From the salt marshes and moss-draped live oaks of the South Carolina Lowcountry to the New York art world, Clear Seeing Place takes the reader behind the studio door to explore the making of a painter in intimate detail. Brimming with the joy of process and a love of art history, Brian Rutenberg reveals the places, people, and experiences that led to the paintings for which he is well known today. This book is packed with ideas, observations, techniques, and career advice all thoughtfully arran... more
  • "I Do" 15 Years Of Wedding Misadventures

    by Kiersten Hall

    "This book is a MUST READ for anyone who is planning on getting married or has already taken the trip down the aisle!"

    15 years of memories from 1,400+ weddings as a professional videographer. There are plenty of entertaining stories to share with the readers!

    Chapter titles include:

    * Where's Grandma? 

    * Can I Get Your Autograph? 

    * Who Brought the Gun? 

    * Calisthenics in Formal Wear

    &qu... more

  • No Reply: A Jewish Child Aboard the MS St. Louis and the Ordeal That Followed

    by Pamela Sampson
    May 13, 1939. The MS St. Louis ocean liner pulls out of Hamburg harbor and begins a long journey across the Atlantic Ocean toward Cuba. On board are more than 900 German Jews fleeing Hitler, including Hermann and Rita Goldstein and their 10-year-old son, Heinz. The passengers hope to stay in Cuba while they wait for visas to enter the United States. However, once the ship arrives in Havana’s harbor, the Cuban government refuses to let the passengers enter. An urgent request goes out to America, ... more