“Want to learn and implement SEO? Read this book. . . .
“The Search leaves the reader educated in K9 search and rescue procedures and the details of dog training, but a little confused about the storyline.”
Fiona Bristow lives on the picturesque Orcas Island in the Pacific Northwest. She is a canine search and rescue volunteer, along with her three trained retrievers, Peck, Newman, and Bogart.
Expelled from Eden, wanderlust may have been one curse for Adam and Eve. In this survey of modern exiles, their yearning to go back to the Garden afflicts them with the same intensity.
In The Power Formula for Linkedin Success: Kick-Start Your Business, Brand, and Job Search, author Wayne Breitbarth deems a user’s profile on the online business networking site LinkedIn a
According to Roz Savage every day is a choice: You can drift along or work. Drifting can be very pleasant. Work requires purposeful, intentional effort.
“Neanderthal Man forces us to consider how scientific knowledge is created. . . .
Quick now: What exactly is civilization?
If you find yourself hard pressed to define it, though certain that somehow you know full well what it is, boy oh boy, is this the book for you!
“. . . an invaluable asset for anyone wanting to know more about traditional music . . . a very useful travel guide for those who wish to visit the region.”
“. . . interesting . . . attractive to an audience much broader than social scientists.”
“In Search of the Miraculous aptly captures the tension involved in reconciling the artist’s aspirations to do great work and the client’s objectives.
“Life After Murder: Five Men in Search of Redemption is an important book for all of us—if only we could allow the mythology of prisoners to be dispelled.”
“Who Is that Man? is a superb dissection of one of the most enigmatic figures in modern music.”
“As a popularization of recondite argument, God in Proof mingles accessible explanations with a reporter’s fresh outlook.”
“It is noble and inspiring that so many families turn out strong and resilient in the face of adversity, but it is sad that they are so often left to fight their fights on their own . .
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“. . . high praise.”
The title The Golden Ticket is taken from Roald Dahl’s Charlie and the Chocolate Factory.
“. . . this book will grab them by the scruff of the neck and hold them spellbound from beginning to end.”
“. . . a hell of a one-woman show.”
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