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By Edna Eades R.N
Who Is This Man is the story of Ray Methvin's life before and after Alzheimer's took control of his mind. Told by Methvin's daughter, Edna Eades, a registered nurse, Who Is This Man describes the progression of the disease, what worked and why, and the disastrous results of the wrong approach in caring for an Alzheimer's patient. Who Is This Man provides vivid examples of the disconnected thinking in Alzheimer’s patients and illustrates the disturbing changes in personality, moods, actions, and reactions that are typical of the disease. Eades’ nursing background gives her a professional’s perspective on the use and over-use of prescription drugs. She candidly recounts instances where her father was over-medicated and how his symptoms improved when he was weaned off drugs. Her advocacy for Alzheimer’s patients and their caregivers is a valuable resource for families dealing with the disease. This book includes insights regarding the use of medication, practical advice for managing an Alzheimer’s patient with care and compassion, and tips for caregivers themselves. Who Is This Man tells who Ray Methvin was and who he became. Eades describes how her father was deserted by his parents, taken in as child, and under the positive guidance of an adopted father, grew to manhood. Methvin served overseas in World War II and after the war ended, spent his working life as a professional timber faller. “When my dad developed Alzheimer's, we had no one to tell us what to expect,” Eades says. “Consequently we learned everything the hard way, by dealing with the unexpected. We survived an unchangeable situation. There were no answers and no way out, even though there were rare instances when we could look into the window of my dad's mind. He would peer out and say, 'How long have I been this way?' before he was engulfed again, and the blank stare and vacant look returned. "I believe Who Is This Man will spare others from experiencing the hell we went through.”
FORMAT: Audio
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By Edna Eades R.N
Who Is This Man is the story of Ray Methvin's life before and after Alzheimer's took control of his mind. Told by Methvin's daughter, Edna Eades, a registered nurse, Who Is This Man describes the progression of the disease, what worked and why, and the disastrous results of the wrong approach in caring for an Alzheimer's patient. Who Is This Man provides vivid examples of the disconnected thinking in Alzheimer’s patients and illustrates the disturbing changes in personality, moods, actions, and reactions that are typical of the disease. Eades’ nursing background gives her a professional’s perspective on the use and over-use of prescription drugs. She candidly recounts instances where her father was over-medicated and how his symptoms improved when he was weaned off drugs. Her advocacy for Alzheimer’s patients and their caregivers is a valuable resource for families dealing with the disease. This book includes insights regarding the use of medication, practical advice for managing an Alzheimer’s patient with care and compassion, and tips for caregivers themselves. Who Is This Man tells who Ray Methvin was and who he became. Eades describes how her father was deserted by his parents, taken in as child, and under the positive guidance of an adopted father, grew to manhood. Methvin served overseas in World War II and after the war ended, spent his working life as a professional timber faller. “When my dad developed Alzheimer's, we had no one to tell us what to expect,” Eades says. “Consequently we learned everything the hard way, by dealing with the unexpected. We survived an unchangeable situation. There were no answers and no way out, even though there were rare instances when we could look into the window of my dad's mind. He would peer out and say, 'How long have I been this way?' before he was engulfed again, and the blank stare and vacant look returned. "I believe Who Is This Man will spare others from experiencing the hell we went through.”
FORMAT: Softcover
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By Edna Eades R.N
Who Is This Man is the story of Ray Methvin's life before and after Alzheimer's took control of his mind. Told by Methvin's daughter, Edna Eades, a registered nurse, Who Is This Man describes the progression of the disease, what worked and why, and the disastrous results of the wrong approach in caring for an Alzheimer's patient. Who Is This Man provides vivid examples of the disconnected thinking in Alzheimer’s patients and illustrates the disturbing changes in personality, moods, actions, and reactions that are typical of the disease. Eades’ nursing background gives her a professional’s perspective on the use and over-use of prescription drugs. She candidly recounts instances where her father was over-medicated and how his symptoms improved when he was weaned off drugs. Her advocacy for Alzheimer’s patients and their caregivers is a valuable resource for families dealing with the disease. This book includes insights regarding the use of medication, practical advice for managing an Alzheimer’s patient with care and compassion, and tips for caregivers themselves. Who Is This Man tells who Ray Methvin was and who he became. Eades describes how her father was deserted by his parents, taken in as child, and under the positive guidance of an adopted father, grew to manhood. Methvin served overseas in World War II and after the war ended, spent his working life as a professional timber faller. “When my dad developed Alzheimer's, we had no one to tell us what to expect,” Eades says. “Consequently we learned everything the hard way, by dealing with the unexpected. We survived an unchangeable situation. There were no answers and no way out, even though there were rare instances when we could look into the window of my dad's mind. He would peer out and say, 'How long have I been this way?' before he was engulfed again, and the blank stare and vacant look returned. "I believe Who Is This Man will spare others from experiencing the hell we went through.”
FORMAT: Hardcover
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By Juttee Armiss
Their life began in style with wealth being part of their heritage going back to their grandparent’s days. Tragedy strikes the twins at the age of seven and their lives get turned upside down and not for the better. Graham and Sassy at seven years old barely live to survive with Graham being the protective one of his sister. Sassy’s quote to her case manager was ‘we are seen as cheap labour or something to be played with.’ A sad indictment on the ability of children to be properly housed and cared for having undergone the upheaval of losing their parents or suffering loss in their lives. While fate played a huge downturn in their lives, fate then provides a huge upturn when by sheer accident Graham bumps into a pregnant lady in a supermarket. He jumps away to avoid pushing her over and by accident bumps into Amy who ends up falling on her butt. Amy leads them to her house where they are genuinely welcomed for the first time to a home in fourteen years. Their belief in people rises immeasurably as they are socialised, schooled, travelled, educated in life and meet people beyond their wildest dreams. Vanessa of the TV programme ‘Eye Spy’ hears of their endeavours and achievements so she decides to do a short do programme as a positive programme for teens their age who need mentors to spur them on. The short programme turns into a feature and therein their life begins as she gets into their lives. Their story is a great read. It could be rags to riches, but the riches are not yet there.
FORMAT: Hardcover
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By Juttee Armiss
Their life began in style with wealth being part of their heritage going back to their grandparent’s days. Tragedy strikes the twins at the age of seven and their lives get turned upside down and not for the better. Graham and Sassy at seven years old barely live to survive with Graham being the protective one of his sister. Sassy’s quote to her case manager was ‘we are seen as cheap labour or something to be played with.’ A sad indictment on the ability of children to be properly housed and cared for having undergone the upheaval of losing their parents or suffering loss in their lives. While fate played a huge downturn in their lives, fate then provides a huge upturn when by sheer accident Graham bumps into a pregnant lady in a supermarket. He jumps away to avoid pushing her over and by accident bumps into Amy who ends up falling on her butt. Amy leads them to her house where they are genuinely welcomed for the first time to a home in fourteen years. Their belief in people rises immeasurably as they are socialised, schooled, travelled, educated in life and meet people beyond their wildest dreams. Vanessa of the TV programme ‘Eye Spy’ hears of their endeavours and achievements so she decides to do a short do programme as a positive programme for teens their age who need mentors to spur them on. The short programme turns into a feature and therein their life begins as she gets into their lives. Their story is a great read. It could be rags to riches, but the riches are not yet there.
FORMAT: Softcover
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By Debbie Dawson
In The Common Sense Spell Book, you will learn how to create magic. Real spells, keyed to you and filled with your own symbolism that work with your own strengths. It begins with what you need to know and consider before you start, what you need to do to create and cast a spell and what should be done to clean up afterwards. Delving thoroughly into both the theory and mechanics of folk magic, The Common Sense Spell Book contains and explains all you need to know to be able to confidently craft successful spells and perform real magic.
FORMAT: Softcover
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By Anton Wills-Eve
Brentfield Academy for young ladies was one of those old English Schools built around 1910 to cater for the education of the daughters of the aristocracy and the rich who recognised that girls were potentially just as clever as boys. Their mothers would have supported the aims, if not the means, of the suffragette movement, and their fathers would have gone along with their wives both for a quiet life and because, frankly, they were totally apathetic about the whole question of sexual equality. It was quite close to a leading boys' school which was only two miles away in South West London. In the following Spring, by which time the current sixth formers would have left and be at university, the school was going to be celebrating its centenary. Like many leading schools it was divided into four houses both for academic and sporting purposes. Each was named after a British female monarch; Mary, Elizabeth, Anne and Victoria. The head girl that year was Helena Clarke who therefore was not allowed to be a house captain as well. As it happened the four house captains and the head girl had all been very close friends for several years although in different houses. But the most important thing they had in common was that all of them were earmarked for places at Oxford or Cambridge. Helena was a maths genius and also very good at music. She was hoping for Cambridge. Jennifer Tremayne, captain of Mary House, also wanted to get to Cambridge to read neuroscience but at a different college to Helena. The other three house captains were hoping for Oxford colleges, Sylvia Johnson of Elizabeth to read modern languages, Gillian Watson of Anne to read classics, and Anne McFarland, the oldest one, of Victoria to read geology. All were also senior prefects in charge of school discipline but none of them bothered to enforce the purely venial school rules too seriously. More serious misdemeanours were discussed when they had an official meeting each Monday lunchtime. That week in mid-October they had two serious problems to deal with. One concerned a girl in Jennifer's house and one in Gillian's. “Helena,” Jennifer began, “I really don't know what to do about Pauline A’Court, the captain of the under16s hockey team this year. No fewer than four very embarrassed and scared members of the team have spoken to me in the past week. In all four cases Pauline seems to be making lesbian overtures to them and in one case rather unpleasantly.” The head girl looked very worried. “Well if there is a blessing attached to any of this, Jen, it's that it's happening in your house. You are by far the best suited among us to deal with it. Of the five of us you've got the most sensible and level head on your shoulders and you're certainly the most emotionally stable to deal with it. If it had been Sylve's house she would just have threatened Pauline with a night out with Justin!” All five laughed out loud at this but even Sylvia was concerned at the serious side. “Jen, as I see it you've only got one option. Ask Pauline if it's true and if it is tell her to pack it up. Give her a week, but don't tell her who has spoken to you. If during this time any of the four girls report another incident, or when you talk to them after a week they infer that it's still going on, then you'll have to take it to Miss Tarrant. This sort of thing is what the headmistress is here to handle and in our centenary year it is the one sort of scandal which we cannot have in the school. Shouldn't you have a word with her too Hel?” The head girl looked doubtful. “No I think Jen should deal with it first and then if things haven't improved we'll go to the head together. Is that all right with you Jen?” Jennifer looked resigned but agreed. She asked Gillian and Anne what they would do and as everyone thought the same they left it there. The problem in Gillian's house was more straightforward but probably more difficult for girls of 17 and 18 to deal with. A fourteen year-old girl had been caught stealing money, ink cartridges, a flash drive, jewellery and odd bits of clothing from several other girls. When Gillian confronted her with the offences she just told the prefect to “bugger off”. Not a way to address someone in authority anyway and Gillian had already decided to report her to the headmistress. She just wanted the others to know first. “Quite right, Ginger,” Helena used Gillian's nickname which even some of the staff now used it was so familiar to everyone. “This could become a police case and in any event almost certain an immediate expulsion. I wonder why the poor things do it! Her dad may have gone bankrupt, or her parents be divorcing for all we know, poor thing. But it has to be sorted.” This was the side of her nature that had got her the top job in the school. “So we'll have to see the Head right away. Could you bring the miscreant to her study at 5.00 pm, Ginger, and I'll arrange a meeting?. Ok?” Gillian nodded. The rest of their meeting was more a review of the merits or otherwise of the sixth form boys at the neighbouring school. It was common knowledge that Sylvia had already grabbed the Adonis of the bunch, Justin, a six foot four inch extremely handsome, clever and accomplished sportsman with more charm than it was fair for one person to have. Jennifer had been Sylvia's closest friend since joining the school but had never envied her the catch which had become a steady relationship over the past year. Sylvia was about five foot ten herself and with long blonde hair could easily have been voted the most attractive girl in the school. But Jennifer and Justin seemed to put up with each other for Sylvia's sake.
FORMAT: Hardcover
OUR PRICE:
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By Anton Wills-Eve
Brentfield Academy for young ladies was one of those old English Schools built around 1910 to cater for the education of the daughters of the aristocracy and the rich who recognised that girls were potentially just as clever as boys. Their mothers would have supported the aims, if not the means, of the suffragette movement, and their fathers would have gone along with their wives both for a quiet life and because, frankly, they were totally apathetic about the whole question of sexual equality. It was quite close to a leading boys' school which was only two miles away in South West London. In the following Spring, by which time the current sixth formers would have left and be at university, the school was going to be celebrating its centenary. Like many leading schools it was divided into four houses both for academic and sporting purposes. Each was named after a British female monarch; Mary, Elizabeth, Anne and Victoria. The head girl that year was Helena Clarke who therefore was not allowed to be a house captain as well. As it happened the four house captains and the head girl had all been very close friends for several years although in different houses. But the most important thing they had in common was that all of them were earmarked for places at Oxford or Cambridge. Helena was a maths genius and also very good at music. She was hoping for Cambridge. Jennifer Tremayne, captain of Mary House, also wanted to get to Cambridge to read neuroscience but at a different college to Helena. The other three house captains were hoping for Oxford colleges, Sylvia Johnson of Elizabeth to read modern languages, Gillian Watson of Anne to read classics, and Anne McFarland, the oldest one, of Victoria to read geology. All were also senior prefects in charge of school discipline but none of them bothered to enforce the purely venial school rules too seriously. More serious misdemeanours were discussed when they had an official meeting each Monday lunchtime. That week in mid-October they had two serious problems to deal with. One concerned a girl in Jennifer's house and one in Gillian's. “Helena,” Jennifer began, “I really don't know what to do about Pauline A’Court, the captain of the under16s hockey team this year. No fewer than four very embarrassed and scared members of the team have spoken to me in the past week. In all four cases Pauline seems to be making lesbian overtures to them and in one case rather unpleasantly.” The head girl looked very worried. “Well if there is a blessing attached to any of this, Jen, it's that it's happening in your house. You are by far the best suited among us to deal with it. Of the five of us you've got the most sensible and level head on your shoulders and you're certainly the most emotionally stable to deal with it. If it had been Sylve's house she would just have threatened Pauline with a night out with Justin!” All five laughed out loud at this but even Sylvia was concerned at the serious side. “Jen, as I see it you've only got one option. Ask Pauline if it's true and if it is tell her to pack it up. Give her a week, but don't tell her who has spoken to you. If during this time any of the four girls report another incident, or when you talk to them after a week they infer that it's still going on, then you'll have to take it to Miss Tarrant. This sort of thing is what the headmistress is here to handle and in our centenary year it is the one sort of scandal which we cannot have in the school. Shouldn't you have a word with her too Hel?” The head girl looked doubtful. “No I think Jen should deal with it first and then if things haven't improved we'll go to the head together. Is that all right with you Jen?” Jennifer looked resigned but agreed. She asked Gillian and Anne what they would do and as everyone thought the same they left it there. The problem in Gillian's house was more straightforward but probably more difficult for girls of 17 and 18 to deal with. A fourteen year-old girl had been caught stealing money, ink cartridges, a flash drive, jewellery and odd bits of clothing from several other girls. When Gillian confronted her with the offences she just told the prefect to “bugger off”. Not a way to address someone in authority anyway and Gillian had already decided to report her to the headmistress. She just wanted the others to know first. “Quite right, Ginger,” Helena used Gillian's nickname which even some of the staff now used it was so familiar to everyone. “This could become a police case and in any event almost certain an immediate expulsion. I wonder why the poor things do it! Her dad may have gone bankrupt, or her parents be divorcing for all we know, poor thing. But it has to be sorted.” This was the side of her nature that had got her the top job in the school. “So we'll have to see the Head right away. Could you bring the miscreant to her study at 5.00 pm, Ginger, and I'll arrange a meeting?. Ok?” Gillian nodded. The rest of their meeting was more a review of the merits or otherwise of the sixth form boys at the neighbouring school. It was common knowledge that Sylvia had already grabbed the Adonis of the bunch, Justin, a six foot four inch extremely handsome, clever and accomplished sportsman with more charm than it was fair for one person to have. Jennifer had been Sylvia's closest friend since joining the school but had never envied her the catch which had become a steady relationship over the past year. Sylvia was about five foot ten herself and with long blonde hair could easily have been voted the most attractive girl in the school. But Jennifer and Justin seemed to put up with each other for Sylvia's sake.
FORMAT: Softcover
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By Tashema Dawson
The Ultimate Choice As I sat in my mother’s bedroom, one crazy boresome and lonely night, a thousand words flashed across my imaginary sight. What were they all about? It was definitely not about my complicated home life. It was about love in pain, happiness, sorrow, darkness, sickness, poverty, wealth, and heaven’s glorious light. How could I have such a wonderful experience without sharing them with you? It is my delight. The pages of this novel were written to give you a love-exploding paradise beyond the small vacuum of affection in your mind. From ‘Life’s Broken Pieces’ to ‘The Gift, ‘The Seventh Grader’, ‘Mr Honey’, ‘Pokey’, and sixteen more, That’s right, flabbergasting, isn’t it? Just at your fingertips. Relax, slowly skip through the pages of this book, and allow me to take you on a love fictional trip.
FORMAT: Softcover
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By Colin Kirk

Myth and the Church Augustus Caesar, Son of God, started the Christiancalendar. Moreover, he also contributed massively to thepersona of Christ, to Christianity and to the ChristianChurch. Indeed, Jesus, a Jewish prophet, was transformedin the process to become the God of Christian Europe. Augustus, the Godfather of Europe, spawned a religion aliento Rome and the world of Rome he had created. This was not the work of Augustus himself. However, Augustus was the luminary of the Roman state religion before he was transformed into the second person of the Trinity. The processes involved in these changes are followedthrough the first four centuries of the Christian era. A brieflook at developments since highlight the Christian church’s continued influence on the western European knowledgebase. Here you can check out your own mindset, against factors that are still crazily influential. The cover illustration is of a restored cult figure of Augustus, one of thousands destroyed by Christian zealots let loose in 395. Most of the hood of the toga of Pontifex Maximus is missing. This example is at Thyatira, to where John sent a copy of his Revelations. All seven churches of the Apocalypse were in the Roman province of Asia. Just off the coast is the island of Samos, where Augustus lived when he was in the area. Patmos, where John wrote his Revelations during his exile there, is a bit further out in the Aegean Sea. The reverse of an Augustan aureus, on the spine, shows the winged victory standing on the globethat Augustus had installed as centerpiece of the Roman Curia. It was carried at his funeral to leadthe procession from the forum to his mausoleum. At the end of the fourth century it was removed from the Curia and reinstated three times. Finally Ambrosius, Bishop of Milan, insisted it be takenout and utterly destroyed. Rome and the world of Rome collapsed shortly afterwards. Augustus’ last 100 days were extremely busy. He was supposedto have suffered from the weariness of old age before then. But after official functions in Rome he went to Capri for a few days, thenon to the Games in Naples, where heindulged in horse play with the athletes and on to Beneventum to review his armies, before they set off to war. His death at the old family home atNola is well documented, down totime and day. It’s the year that’s in dispute here. Christian historians strove to proveJesus was the Messiah by his dateof birth. They also wanted to knowwhen the Second Coming of Christwould occur. In the process they hadto alter the date of Augustus death. Much was destroyed to cover their tracks. Fortunately enough remainsin the debris to reconstruct the real chronology of the period. Surprisingly much else remainedto be unearthed. Cicero, not Herod,ordered the massacre of the innocents. Wise men from the east visited Augustus. It’s all there for the digging.


FORMAT: Hardcover
OUR PRICE:
$38.38
By Colin Kirk

Myth and the Church Augustus Caesar, Son of God, started the Christiancalendar. Moreover, he also contributed massively to thepersona of Christ, to Christianity and to the ChristianChurch. Indeed, Jesus, a Jewish prophet, was transformedin the process to become the God of Christian Europe. Augustus, the Godfather of Europe, spawned a religion aliento Rome and the world of Rome he had created. This was not the work of Augustus himself. However, Augustus was the luminary of the Roman state religion before he was transformed into the second person of the Trinity. The processes involved in these changes are followedthrough the first four centuries of the Christian era. A brieflook at developments since highlight the Christian church’s continued influence on the western European knowledgebase. Here you can check out your own mindset, against factors that are still crazily influential. The cover illustration is of a restored cult figure of Augustus, one of thousands destroyed by Christian zealots let loose in 395. Most of the hood of the toga of Pontifex Maximus is missing. This example is at Thyatira, to where John sent a copy of his Revelations. All seven churches of the Apocalypse were in the Roman province of Asia. Just off the coast is the island of Samos, where Augustus lived when he was in the area. Patmos, where John wrote his Revelations during his exile there, is a bit further out in the Aegean Sea. The reverse of an Augustan aureus, on the spine, shows the winged victory standing on the globethat Augustus had installed as centerpiece of the Roman Curia. It was carried at his funeral to leadthe procession from the forum to his mausoleum. At the end of the fourth century it was removed from the Curia and reinstated three times. Finally Ambrosius, Bishop of Milan, insisted it be takenout and utterly destroyed. Rome and the world of Rome collapsed shortly afterwards. Augustus’ last 100 days were extremely busy. He was supposedto have suffered from the weariness of old age before then. But after official functions in Rome he went to Capri for a few days, thenon to the Games in Naples, where heindulged in horse play with the athletes and on to Beneventum to review his armies, before they set off to war. His death at the old family home atNola is well documented, down totime and day. It’s the year that’s in dispute here. Christian historians strove to proveJesus was the Messiah by his dateof birth. They also wanted to knowwhen the Second Coming of Christwould occur. In the process they hadto alter the date of Augustus death. Much was destroyed to cover their tracks. Fortunately enough remainsin the debris to reconstruct the real chronology of the period. Surprisingly much else remainedto be unearthed. Cicero, not Herod,ordered the massacre of the innocents. Wise men from the east visited Augustus. It’s all there for the digging.


FORMAT: Softcover
OUR PRICE:
$22.38
By Terri O'Brien

Life in a massage parlour – is it really ‘money for nothing’?

Bend over, lie down, hold onto the radiator, come in the shower, get on the coffee table, dance in the Jacuzzi, dress up, get me a beer, strip to the music, play with yourself, massage me all over, talk dirty, tell me your fantasies, and come to daddy!

Who says being a professional is easy? I believe I can safely dispel any theories that a whore only has to lay down and think of Britain when entertaining clients.  Should there be any females out there who believe that men do not care for playing sex games, then read on.

Women commit their lives to men in a dramatic display called marriage – and/or commitment. From there on, their futures are uncertain. It is natural for men to experience sexual arousal; they feel it is their right to have their needs met. If they cannot get their needs, desires, or fantasies satisfied at home, then it doesn’t take a genius to figure out they will probably go looking for it elsewhere. One-night stands and affairs may be a tad risky, but a quick clinical, therapeutic half-hour in a massage parlour is uncomplicated and does the job. Women who work in massage parlours can’t afford to have bad moods. They are not allowed to have days when they can’t be asked to put a bit of effort into showing a man a good time. They are there to do a specific job, and that is exactly what they do, regardless of anything else.

How many female partners would take kindly to their men interrupting their ironing schedule, demanding that they have their nipples bitten and their anal area teased with an ice cube!

Ladies . . . be glad . . . be oh so glad that there are places your boys can go to play – and get on with the ironing!


FORMAT: Softcover
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By Henry Daniel Madu Onwufuju
He cut a lonely figure, even amongst the throng. A social outcast rejected and misunderstood by men. You have reached the nadir. The only course of action left now is to get back on your feet. So do not despair. Never despair. One day your balbutient tongue will be heard across the seven seas for you have chosen to walk down the obscure path that will lead you to your destiny. He was despised and ridiculed for many years but a star brighter than Orion’s Belt always shone in the recesses of his tortured mind. If only they knew the fons et origo of his condition? If only they knew of his dreams of anastasis? In the course of time evil shall never triumph over good and one day like a phoenix you will rise again from the ashes. Oh social outcast rejected by men. Do not despair. Never despair. And never give up on your dreams.
FORMAT: Softcover
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By Shongi Mangwanda

Treasure or Baggage is for every good-willed person who wants to make major shifts in their lives. Change is inevitable after reading this book. It helps you define your marriage or life as a treasure. There are dos and don’ts for success. There is a renewal of the mind that leads to the decolonisation of the mind, that will cause you to leap with inner joy, leading to total emancipation of the reader and their surroundings, all illustrated in Treasure or Baggage. Read it, reread it, then stand amazed as you see the hidden inner person emerging and blossoming to bring about the best of you in you


FORMAT: Softcover
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By T.C. Standish

Sent to Earth in a time of struggle and destruction. Earth is unbalanced. Its people have become selfish and isolated in a world where the newest trend are more important than old beliefs. But all that is about to change.

A workaholic father, a socialite mother, and inattentive siblings, Nina Wood lives with this family in a world she doesn’t belong in. She always feels different, as though she doesn’t quite fit in. She meets a fairy named Scarlet. Scarlet explains that Nina is from another world called Cypra and that she was sent to Earth to save the planet.


FORMAT: Softcover
OUR PRICE:
$27.18
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