Stating the Obvious by C60
How are you going to ensure that your life is long and meaningful?
What is the purpose of your existence?
How are you going to influence the future of humanity and all... More > life on Earth?
Stating the Obvious explores possibilities and it challenges how we could better manage our reasoning mind and our reactive emotions. How we could change from victims of circumstance to the architects of a much better world for everyone.
This is the beginning of a journey.....a collaboration of ideas.
C60 welcomes input from readers and will include noteworthy contributions and cite contributors in future editions of this eBook.< Less
February: Card Creator
March: Winter is Over
April: African Plains
June: Pool Reopening
August: Early Autumn
November:... More > Thanksgiving Dinner
December: First Snow< Less
Why a book in Black and White for Toddlers? Did anybody notice that children with excellent reading skills often choose books to find out about the information or stories that are in them, regardless... More > of the color of their illustrations? In fact, high achieving children love all types of books — even the plain black and white ones — as well as the ones without pictures. Ready to tackle this challenge with 60 Words? Allow "GT Bond's 60 Words Toddlers Can Read in Black and White" to help you!< Less
60 Years is a collection of poems that focuses on the Holocaust, as well as the effects of the Holocaust some sixty years later on the survivors and the descendants of survivors. 60 Years mostly... More > deals with the life and times of different members of my family who were alive during World War II. Since my family was centered in Riga, Latvia during the Holocaust, not many of them survived. Those that did survive, lived very harsh lives during those years and came out of it scarred both physically and emotionally. My daughter Emma, who has not yet seen her second birthday, is also very much a part of this work, as she is the culmination of the determination to survive shown by all these great people. She is the first generation of my family born in the United States, and she gives me hope that my family will only ever witness such experiences again in books.< Less