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Our Cover Polls


Want to have some fun?

Help us pick the cover designs for our new books. Read the books' descriptions below and click on the cover you like best.
Please limit your voting to one per person.


  • Two Stitches and a Patch: Overcoming the Power of Grief Through Faith

    by Dr. Terry Megli with Robert Lofthouse

    We are witnessing a crisis in the Christian community of unresolved grief and pain. Not acknowledging the truth of death holds us back from fully enjoying the divine gifts of hope and happiness. If anyone can model the ability to live with joy after life, it’s Job. Two Stitches and a Patch builds on the seven movements of Job’s restored happiness while filling in the pieces of the divine action physics that leads to life after death. Build confidence by leaning in and listening to those who are at the end of life, and reboot your life in the embrace of the changes that create a life well lived.

    Please read the synopsis above and then CLICK on the cover you prefer. Thanks for helping us pick a cover.

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  • Sticky Note Mantras

    by Helene Ann Zupanc and Beth G. Valdez

    These days, so many self-help books have become just shelf-help. You know, buy the book, leave it on your shelf. Or if you do read it, you can’t remember to use any of it or don’t know how. There is also just so much info today that deciding what to use or where to start can be overwhelming. What if we told you there’s a highly effective, simple strategy to focus your brain on a more constructive and healthier track? This free, no-appointment necessary strategy will encourage your brain to hop aboard the wellness train. It also taps into our creative and unique personalities, using what is beautiful and special about us to help our brains escape survival mode. The world of wacky and wonderful mantras lies ahead! Let us be your guides! Learn how to use these intention-setting powerhouses to let go of thoughts that no longer serve you and weave more positive, lighthearted ones into your mind and life.

    Please read the synopsis above and then CLICK on the cover you prefer. Thanks for helping us pick a cover.

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  • The Man Who Loved Trees

    by Annaliese Bischoff

    The Man Who Loved Trees tells the story of Frank A. Waugh (1869-1943) and his evolving love for trees. Waugh was a professor of landscape architecture and a pioneering advocate of native planting design. He wrote prolifically about trees and landscape design, publishing over twenty books and three hundred articles. He urged people to enjoy nature in the way that they enjoyed music or painting or sculpture. In the last seven years of his life, Waugh created at least 223 etchings, many of them trees, but few have been viewed by the public. Annaliese Bischoff was inspired to write The Man Who Loved Trees after visiting an antique store in 2019, where she stumbled upon the prospectus for Waugh’s book. It was packed in an orange crate along with over 150 etchings and drawings Waugh had created. Her book describes how Waugh’s life as a professional landscape architect and renowned writer inspired him to learn the art of printmaking. Waugh’s etchings reflect the themes he used in analyzing nature and in landscape design. Bischoff catalogs Waugh’s loving portrayal of trees as individuals, families, and social groups.

    Please read the synopsis above and then CLICK on the cover you prefer. Thanks for helping us pick a cover.

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  • Brilliant Disguise

    by Susan Kellam

    After their nuclear family exploded into a vaporous mushroom cloud, the two siblings could only duck and cover. The young Susan basked in her brother Robert's glow. Teachers singled her out because, certainly, the little sister would excel too. But how could she ever reach their expectations? Instead, she rebelled, chose the wrong men, drank and took drugs. Susan talked her way into a job at Rolling Stone magazine in 1976. Three years later, as an organizer of five nights of No Nukes concerts at Madison Square Garden with Bruce Springsteen, Bonnie Raitt, and many others, she got snared in the rock politics scramble and her brother saved her. Many years later, though, she could not save him. Only in retrospect can Susan piece together how Robert's too-brief life was a brilliant disguise. Traumatized by their childhood experience, he buried his pain behind an outsized personality. On his twelfth wedding anniversary in 1990, he ended his life. Brilliant Disguise winds together Susan's rock-and-roll odyssey with an exploration of Robert's life, teasing out clues as to why the past so dangerously swamped him.

    Please read the synopsis above and then CLICK on the cover you prefer. Thanks for helping us pick a cover.

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  • Misdial

    by Joshua Fagan

    A young man engrossed with taking his family from a life of mediocrity to luxury. A young woman willing to sacrifice that same luxury to restore a sense of family. A businessman willing to sacrifice everything for a chance to gain more. When Calvin finds a phone that can call into the past, all three of their lives come to a head. While Monty built the device for altruistic purposes, his wealthy brother and benefactor Robert had other plans in mind. After being threatened by Robert, Monty flees, until he is robbed and killed by a stranger in front of his daughter Mia. Many years past before the phone reappears in a Los Angeles pawnshop, where Calvin unknowingly makes his purchase and discovers it’s unique abilities. And while the phone proves to be Calvin’s ticket to riches, he finds himself dialing his way to safety as Robert will stop at nothing to obtain the phone, even if it means prying it from Calvin’s corpse.

    Please read the synopsis above and then CLICK on the cover you prefer. Thanks for helping us pick a cover.

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  • Stop the Hiring Gamble

    by Gerald J Nebeker, PhD, DBH

    You can continue to hire the same way you have always done, but you will continue to get the same results. Innate ability hiring adds a third factor to your hiring protocol that significantly increases the odds of you hiring the right person for the job. It’s not just a matter of education and experience that qualifies someone for a job or how well their interview went. Those are important, but equally essential is determining a candidate’s innate ability. This book teaches you how to identify the six innate abilities in applicants and how to establish your expectations for various job positions better so you can hire right the first time.

    Please read the synopsis above and then CLICK on the cover you prefer. Thanks for helping us pick a cover.

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  • The War You’ve Always Wanted

    by Mike McLaughlin

    Pat Dolan’s father has a box. In it are treasures from Jimmy Dolan’s service in World War II—his photos, his medals, his memories. But ten-year-old Pat can’t understand why his father refuses to look in the box. After all, the war was a grand adventure, wasn’t it? Determined to serve in the Army like his father, Pat enlists nine years later—but it’s 1972, and the American military is withdrawing from Vietnam after seven years of futile combat. As an Army combat correspondent surrounded by people growing more desperate by the day, young Dolan quickly learns how bleak the South’s prospects are. He is forced to witness the slow, steady death of a nation. When Pat is wounded in action, he wonders if he will live long enough to fill a box of his own. Are there any treasures to be found in a country as fragile as this?

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  • Yet, Here We Are

    by Brenda K. Massman

    It is 1948. Within Elizabeth’s quiet existence as a farm wife lies a poignant desire to discover a cultured life in Chicago, an experience that results in both profound love and devastating loss—and will haunt her for years to come. It is 1975. An unexpected visitor from Elizabeth’s past upends her tranquil life; meanwhile, her daughter is unwittingly caught up in the counterculture battle over the nascent food co-op community in the Twin Cities. But what—or who—is truly behind the quest for control? Yet, Here We Are is a riveting love story juxtaposed with a tumultuous time in our history that helped shape food co-ops as we know them today.

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  • Victorian Stillness

    by Kip Langton

    Established in Upstate New York in 1808, Fraser Settlement has been passed down from one generation to the next. It is now Jeanne’s turn to carry on the tradition in a satirically strange modern landscape. She hopes to pass the property down to her grandson, Oscar, but, unfortunately, it’s the end of an era. Fraser Settlement faces enormous economic and societal problems, and as Jeanne’s devoted “family” ages out, Jeanne finds herself at the mercy of a younger and unreliable (almost nonexistent) workforce. For the first time in Fraser Settlement’s history, the property owner must resort to hiring caretakers. Unqualified, Lez and Rudge move upstate from New York City to become Jeanne’s supposed safety net. To Oscar, they represent the decay of modern society. And throughout their tenure as property managers, Oscar sees his pride in the land become hate for those who want to take advantage of it. Victorian Stillness delves deeply into the life and death of an American property.

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  • Unpaved

    by Anthony Horton

    As Russell Nowak-McCreary embarks on a journey to a secluded cabin in Canada, memories of lost loved ones intertwine with the healing embrace of nature. Each passing mile triggers vivid flashbacks to a transformative summer spent with his beloved grandfather, offering the hope of a new beginning amid the turmoil of his professional life. The chaotic web of accusations and misconduct surrounding his former boss adds an unexpected layer of complexity to his pilgrimage. The weight of his past and present converge as Russell travels onward, haunted by memories and uncertain of the revelations that await him at the cabin. With the fate of his professional life hanging in the balance, Unpaved leads to a convergence of personal and corporate truths.

    Please read the synopsis above and then CLICK on the cover you prefer. Thanks for helping us pick a cover.

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