Laid off, jobless, homeless and over 60. Sound like fun? It shouldn't, but image our surprise when, after my husband and I moved back "home" to live with my 85-year old mother, we... More > discover that things are actually pretty darn funny most of the time. This is because my Mom still thinks I'm her brainless, 12-year old daughter and Bill, as the lone man of the house, has been elevated to the status of resident God. Added to this is the wonderfully wacky world of early onset retirement in Sin - oops - Sun City, Arizona and life goes from funny to hysterical.< Less
She gazed down at it, studying its shape. Five inches long, maybe a bit more. At thirty-four, it wasn't the first one she'd ever seen and certainly wouldn't be the last. That fact alone should... More > have made it relatively unremarkable. But she couldn't seem to tear her eyes from it. Its fleshy pink color, its lean tubular shape beckoned with promised potential; plump and firm, its natural juices dripped and squirted, begging to be tasted.
From this beginning unfolds the story of a journey. Dana Donahue is a bright young woman who wants more out of life than a beauty school education and a future as a baby-making machine. In Weenies, the choices she makes lead up roads that are strewn with laughter and interspersed with tears, fears, revelations and inspiration.< Less
From the couch to the bathroom and beyond. When you move back home to live with your sometimes wise, usually wacky and always witty 80-something mother, it is cause for celebration - and occasional... More > heavy drinking. This is the hilarious sequel to Life In An Elevator, and just as funny.< Less
This is the third book in Patt's "Life" series. Along with Life in an Elevator and Life On The Couch, Life on the Edge continues the tales of moving in with Mom at the tender age of 60. ... More > It's always funny, sometimes downright hysterical, and never dull around the house.< Less
This is the fourth book in Patt's hysterical series of Life... books. Each continues the original book's (Life in an Elevator) theme of moving in with her 82-year-old mother at the tender age of 60... More > and the on-going comedy of taking care of an aging parent while still trying to lead a normal life and have some semblance of a relaxing retirement with her husband, Bill.< Less