Aug. 30, 2015: Food Guilt No More, the new book by "Food Mood Girl" Lindsey Smith, scores first-place gold in the Living Now Awards Health and Wellness category. Scroll down to Health and Wellness: CLICK HERE
Hawaiian Tales: The Girl With Heavenly Eyes by Lee A. Jacobus and published by Tell Me Press, gets high praise in this excellent Small Press Picks review: CLICK HERE
Tell Me Press Author, Lindsey Smith - the Food Mood Girl - on Pittsburgh Today Live... CLICK HERE
Lindsey's book, Food Guilt No More: Tame Your Cravings and Eat Your Way to Happiness is available everywhere now. Lindsey has made some really cool videos to accompany the book release. Check out her YouTube Channel here: CLICK HERE
In the early 1900’s thousands of immigrants crossed under the shadow of the Statue of Liberty to find freedom and opportunity in America.
In The Longing, history and culture provide the backdrop as the Taten family makes the difficult decision to immigrate to the United States from Holland. Like immigrants the world over, the Tatens discover that the longing for the comfort, traditions, and familiarity of one’s homeland never ends.
It’s 1904, and Dora Taten wants to leave an untenable situation in the Netherlands to forge a new life in the United States. Not everyone in her newly blended and extended family—not even her husband, Paul—is convinced that this is a good idea. But enough members of this tightly knit Dutch family decide to take the risk and journey to America. They prepare as much as they can, but many surprises and challenges, good and bad, await them.
Part family saga, part-coming-of-age story—this richly textured novel is drawn from author Cornelia Warmenhoven’s life experience and is colored with language, details, and illustrations that give a snapshot of life in another country and in another time. Step back in time and enjoy a simply good story, well told. It will delight and warm the heart.
Cornelia Warmenhoven has led a storied life traveling the globe. As a young nurse in the Netherlands in the 1940s, Cornelia joined the Dutch Resistance against the Nazis. Soon after World War II ended, Cornelia married Henri Warmenhoven, a Dutch national who had grown up in Indonesia and who had been interned in a Japanese prison camp during the war. While Henri earned his degrees as a political scientist and lawyer, Cornelia lived with him and their son, George, in Indonesia, Papua New Guinea, Australia, and Europe before the family settled for good in the United States. She lives in Richmond and Georgetown, Virginia.
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