To Tell or Not to Tell After a Diagnosis of Alzheimer’s

By Barbra Cohn, author of Calmer Waters: The Caregiver’s Journey Through Alzheimer’s and Dementia  After my husband was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s, I didn’t tell anyone besides my best friend, parents, and our brothers. We didn’t even tell our three children for an entire year because we prayed for divine intervention or a medical miracle. I

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Hey, Doc, I Have a Few Questions

By Anthony Fredericks, Ed.D. The following is an excerpt from Dr. Frederick’s most recent release, Ace Your First Year Teaching Right about now you have some concerns and worries about this new year that is fast approaching. Yup, you and all those other beginning teachers have a ton of queries that you need answered. As

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Facts in Fiction

By James Alexander Thom Mark Twain said, “The difference between history and historical fiction is, fiction has to be believable.” That’s funny. But it’s also very true. Why so? Because the reader of history counts on the story being true, since it was written by a historian, an authority on facts. The reader of historical

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Martin’s Great Words

Martin’s Great Words One of the privileges I’ve enjoyed through writing All About Martin Luther King, Jr., is speaking to children.  It is an honor to talk to children about Martin’s life and the grand ideas of equality and justice that shaped his life from beginning to end.  And when speaking to children, I always

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Hosting internationally renowned author Rhys Bowen and celebrating 30 years of Sisters in Crime 

By MB Dabney As the Speed City Indiana chapter of Sisters in Crime, we have always loved murder, mystery and mayhem. That love is the heart and soul of what we do. With the help and support of our publisher, Blue River Press, we have completed four anthologies since 2007, with the newest, The Fine

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