Thursday, December 25, 2014

G500 Book Review of Noah's Wife by T.K Thorne

Name of Book: Noah's Wife

Author: T.K Thorne

ISBN: 978-0-9837878-0-8

Publisher: Chalet Publishers

Type of book: 5524-5500s PME, biblical story, stripping away myths and bible, Noah, Na'amah, love triangle, Turkey, the great flood, rape, great sea, relationships between women, household

Year it was published: 2009

Summary:

ForeWord Review's BOOK OF THE YEAR for Historical Fiction (2009) Noah built an ark, but this story has never been told! Noah's wife is Na'amah, a brilliant young girl with a form of autism (now known as Aspergers). Na'amah wishes only to be a shepherdess on her beloved hills in ancient Turkey--a desire shattered by the hatred of her powerful brother, the love of two men, and a disaster that threatens her world.

Characters:

The main characters include Na'amah, the youngest daughter of Lamech and younger sister of Tubal-Cain. She is an asperger's savant and can often sense earthquakes and is best described as bit of an atheist. Tubal-Cain is Na'amah's older brother who is an interesting antagonist, where you both feel disgust and pity for him. Savta is Na'amah's grandmother and is a very strong woman who is Na'amah's caretaker as well as her main mainstay and supporter. I have to say that I really liked Savta. Noah is a boat-maker and is gentle and shy, a much better likable character than the one Rebecca Kanner painted. Other characters include Inka, a captive woman that Na'amah meets who also becomes a caretaker for Na'amah's household and Vashti, a daughter of the priestess who is a bold and dedicated woman. One of the men that's memorable is Yanner, Na'amah's childhood friend who has a strong love for Na'amah and will do whatever he can for her.

Theme:

You are more powerful than you know, there are strengths and weaknesses for everyone.

Plot:

The story is told in first person narrative from Na'amah's point of view, thus we see things completely from her point of view. From my familiarity with Asperger's, she feels realistic and I also think her character will be a good role model for women who have this form of autism. As she grows up as well, she becomes more and more aware of people and their emotions and she also gains more re-known and power. The book is a bit similar to Rav Hisda's Daughter because it also portrays travel through ancient lands as well as their beliefs and what they have done, but unlike Rav Hisda's Daughter, there seems to be no direct magic and the characters are more polytheistic than monotheistic, which is okay. I am curious about how legends about Noah and Na'amah form and hope that the author will envision or address this issue in her future works.

Author Information:
(from HFVBT)

About the Author03_Author TK. Thorne

TK Thorne was the first Jewish woman to become a police officer in Birmingham, AL (USA). She retired as a captain and currently serves as executive director of the city’s business improvement district—both careers providing fodder for her writing. Her debut novel Noah’s Wife won ForeWord Reviews’ “Book of the Year” for historical fiction. The New York Post featured her book Last Chance for Justice: How Relentless Investigators Uncovered New Evidence Convicting the Birmingham Church Bombers on their “Books You Should Be Reading” list. A short film from her screenplay Six Blocks Wide was a semi-finalist at “A Film for Peace Festival” in Italy. She describes herself as a writer, humanist, dog-mom, horse-servant, and cat-slave.
Her next novel, Angels at the Gate, published by Cappuccino Books, will be released in March 2015. She blogs at www.TKs-tales.com and her web site is www.TKThorne.com. You can also find her on FacebookTwitterPinterest, and Goodreads. Sign Up for T.K. Thorne’s newsletter.

Opinion:

Ironically, this is the second book that I ended up reading about Noah and the flood, told from Noah's wife's point of view. Previously I've read Sinners and the Sea by Rebecca Kanner, which I've loved and enjoyed greatly and which followed the biblical story very closely. Comparing that book to this is like comparing oranges to apples and this book is destined to satisfy the historical scratching of those who wonder what the world is like when legend and myths are stripped away and we are ultimately left with all too human characters that can easily be killed and bruised? The world is fierce, brutal yet compelling and you quickly want to savor Na'amah's words and sensations for they are incredibly unique in literature. The sentences themselves are like a work of art. I look forward to reading more books by this author, and am sorry it took such a long time for me to read and review the book. Most interesting part is that I should have posted this review on the first night of Chanukkah, on December 17th, but instead I'm posting it on the last night of Chanukkah, December 24th.

This is for Historical Fiction Virtual Book Tour

Monday, December 15
Review & Giveaway at Unshelfish
Review & Giveaway at Broken Teepee
Spotlight & Giveaway at Let Them Read Books
Tuesday, December 16
Review at Just One More Chapter
Spotlight & Giveaway at Teddy Rose Book Reviews Plus More
Wednesday, December 17
Review at Svetlana’s Reads and Views
Review & Giveaway at Peeking Between the Pages
Thursday, December 18
Interview at Passages to the Past
Friday, December 19
Review at Based on a True Story
5 out of 5
(0: Stay away unless a masochist 1: Good for insomnia 2: Horrible but readable; 3: Readable and quickly forgettable, 4: Good, enjoyable 5: Buy it, keep it and never let it go.)

Wednesday, December 24, 2014

G468 E-Reading Book Review of The Temple is not my father by Rasana Atroya

Name of Book: The Temple Is Not My Father

Author: Rasan Atroya

ISBN/ASIN: B00LQE95FU

Publisher: Self published

Type of book: India, prostitution, countryside, mindset, single motherhood, secrets, suicide, rape, devadasi, temple dedication, 2000s

Year it was published: 2014

Summary:

Ensnared by a tradition hundreds of years old, a woman fights for her daughter’s happiness.

From the author of 'Tell A Thousand Lies,' which was shortlisted for the 2012 Tibor Jones South Asia award. UK's Glam magazine calls 'Tell A Thousand Lies' on of their 'five favourite tales from India.'

If you like Rohinton Mistry or Shilpi Somaya Gowda,you might like this short story of 40 pages.

Characters:

I do apologize for not being able to recall some of the characters. The main character is Godavari, a young and single mother who was forced to become a devadasi, and is pushed on by her father to do so. Despite her station and circumstances, she hopes the best she can for her young daughter Sreeja. There are also two young ladies, cousins or sisters or friends, who visit Godavari and listen to her story and their thinking is more of American than Indian. They also enchant the daughter, Sreeja. Ultimately their visits set things in motion and teach the reader things they are not able to imagine.

Theme:

Nothing is what it seems

Plot:

I cannot recall if the story is told in first or third person, but I suspect it might have been in third person. The story begins with a mystery and most of it is taken up with dialogue between the woman and two girls throughout the months. Its hard to believe that this still goes on in modern times instead of ancient ones! I do hope that the author will choose to expand on the story and draw out the main female character a lot more.

Author Information:
(from goodreads.com)

url

born
November 03

gender
female

website

twitter username

genre

member since
June 2011



Rasana is the author of Amazon bestseller 'Tell A Thousand Lies', which was also shortlisted for the 2012 Tibor Jones South Asia award. UK’s Glam magazine calls this novel one of their five favourite tales from India (June 2014). Her other works are 'The Temple Is Not My Father' and '28 Years A Bachelor'.

Now on to more personal stuff – Rasana would like to be able to tell her readers that she once stopped a robbery single-handedly, except she’s terrified of robbers. And geckos. And two-year-olds who throw tantrums. When she’s not running scared, she’s mother to a girl and a boy who were respectively six and eleven years-old when they wrote and illustrated 'The Mosquito and the Teapot'. She lives with her husband and children in Hyderabad, India, where a lot of her stories are set.

She blogs at: http://rasanaatreya.wordpress.com

Opinion:

Three words: Short and powerful. I do apologize for neglecting to review the story, but I'm doing so now. Although I read it months ago, the words and the story have never left my mind, and in my free moments, I can still capture its echoes and voice. I do admit that I found a little bit predictable, but despite that, it has a really powerful and shocking ending that will leave a reader breathless and unable to form coherent thoughts. I also have not heard of anything like that in India, which rather means that the author has focused attention on something previously unknown.

This was given to me by the author

5 out of 5
(0: Stay away unless a masochist 1: Good for insomnia 2: Horrible but readable; 3: Readable and quickly forgettable, 4: Good, enjoyable 5: Buy it, keep it and never let it go.)

G530 E-reading book review of Aoléon The Martian Girl by Brent LeVasseur

Name of Book: Aoléon The Martian Girl

Author: Brent LeVasseur

ISBN/ASIN: B00QVB9Q7K

Publisher: Aoléon Press

Type of book: middle-grade, science fiction and fantasy, aliens, travel, government, Mars, earth, Wisconsin

Year it was published: 2014

Summary:

Crop circles magically appear in Farmer Johnson’s field. A mysterious light sweeps over the night sky and awakens Farmer Johnson and Gilbert, the boy next door.

Curious, Gilbert ventures out to discover the source of the light and stumbles into a beautiful Martian girl sitting in a crop circle. Farmer Johnson also investigates the strange light, and thinking that Gilbert and Aoléon are vandals, he chases them. But they sprint to Aoléon’s saucer and escape only to be pursued by the U.S. Air Force.

Gilbert has never been attacked by swarms of giant killer robots. Never met strange aliens from other worlds. Never skyboarded across a megalopolis hidden deep inside an extinct volcano. Never trekked across a vast Martian desert. And never been eaten alive by a gigantic slor (well, almost never, unless you count Billy the fat bully at school).

And luckily, he has never ever confronted an evil ruler of Mars bent on conquering the Earth to steal its cows.

Never...until now!

This may be the adventure Gilbert always wished for.

If only he can survive.

Join Gilbert and Aoleon in this exciting middle-grade science fiction and fantasy adventure!

Characters:

Its a bit hard to describe the characters, especially since this is a 73 page book, but its a bit different than what would one expect; for some odd reason I kept thinking of some Japanese anime that I watched such as Inuyasha and Escaflowne,, how its always the girl that gets sucked into a guy's world, instead of a guy being sucked into the girl's world. Yet the reader finds it in this story and I grew to like Aoleon, especially as she is different and unexpected; she is brave, reckless, a bit crazy and very curious. Gilbert is also curious and brave in going off with Aoleon, but he also seems to be the reasonable and curious one.

Theme:

I'm not sure what the theme should have been, except to expect the unexpected

Plot:

The story is told in third person narrative mostly from Gilbert's point of view, although Aoleon and some other characters also get a voice in the story. There is comedy, chases and thrills as well as an interesting cliffhanger of what will happen next to these characters.

Author Information:
(From iRead)

Meet the Author:

Mr. LeVasseur enjoys crafting good stories based on lovable characters designed to translate well to multiple media formats such as books, games, movies, and toys. He lives in New York when he is not commuting between Southern California and Olympus Mons, Mars. His hobbies include writing, 3D animation, musical composition, and intergalactic space travel. He also enjoys various sports such as skiing, running, and exospheric skydiving.

Connect with Brent:  Website  ~  Twitter  ~  Facebook  ~  Aoléon: The Martian Girl 

Opinion:

I'm not really used to reading books for middle graders, but I liked what I read, although the adult in me would have wanted to see more development between Aoleon and Gilbert and would have wanted to learn and see more about Mars. I find it interesting how high tech they are, yet they are not free thinking. Also, why is there fear of strangers on the planet Mars?

Pictures: 

I have to say that I loved the pictures in the book. The pictures of Aoleon's spaceship really blended in with the space pictures and it seems as if it will always belong there instead of standing out. I also loved how the pictures capture Aoleon's and Gilbert's emotions.

This is for iRead Book Tours

Tour Schedule:


Dec 15 – Nighttime Reading Center - review
Dec 15 – Readers Muse - review
Dec 16 - One Frugal Girl - review
Dec 16 - Deal Sharing Aunt - review
Dec 17 - Girl with Camera - review
Dec 17 - Cassandra M's Place - review
Dec 17 - Ann's Reading Corner – review
Dec 17 - Cheryl's Book Nook - review
Dec 18 – Amia Book Lover - review
Dec 18 - I'd Rather Be At The Beach - review
Dec 19 - Being Tilly's Mummy - review
Dec 19 – Life as Leels - review
Dec 19 - Green and Glassie - review
Dec 19 - View from the Birdhouse - review
Dec 19 - Suko's Notebook - review
Dec 19 - Working Mommy Journal - review
Dec 20 - From the TBR Pile – review
Dec 21 - 3 Partners in Shopping, Nana, Mommy, & Sissy, Too! - review
Dec 22 - StoreyBook Reviews - review
Dec 22 – Perfect Chaos - review
Dec 23 - Allthingsbookie - review
Dec 23 - The Cheshire Cat's Looking Glass - review
Dec 23 - Brooke Blogs – review
Dec 23 - Pinky's Favorite Reads - review
Dec 24 - Svetlana's Reads and Views - review
Dec 24 - Christy's Cozy Corners – review
Dec 26 - Life With Katie - review
Dec 26 - Bookaholics Must Read – review
Dec 26 - The Caffeinated Booknerd - review
Dec 26 - Pure Jonel - review
Dec 26 - Seaside Book Nook - review
Dec 29 - Reading Authors - review
Dec 29 – Words and Peace - review
Dec 29 - So, I Read This Book Today - review
Dec 29 - A Soccer Mom's Book Blog - review
Dec 30 – Bound 4 Escape – review
Dec 30 - Celticlady's Reviews - review
Dec 31 – Did YOU Hear About the Morgans? - review
Jan 13 - fuonlyknew - review
Jan 14 - JBronder Book Reviews - review
Jan 30 – Jessica Cassidy - review 
4 out of 5
(0: Stay away unless a masochist 1: Good for insomnia 2: Horrible but readable; 3: Readable and quickly forgettable, 4: Good, enjoyable 5: Buy it, keep it and never let it go.)

Tuesday, December 23, 2014

Late Reviews once more...

Good news is that I finished Noah's Wife by T.K Thorne and will soon write and publish the review. Bad news is that I still have to get finished with Peyote Fire and Heir to a Prophecy; both books that I'm enjoying a lot. Sorry once more, but life can really get in the way. 

Wednesday, December 17, 2014

Late Reviews

Hello,
Very sorry everyone, but its highly likely that my reviews for Peyote Fire and Noah's Wife will be late. First of all I'm enjoying the books, but I've been pretty busy with life. Thanks for understanding! 

G516 Book Review of Omphalos by Mark Patton

Name of Book: Omphalos

Author: Mark Patton

ISBN: 978-1-910510-06-3

Publisher: Crooked Cat

Type of book:connecting lives, ancient history, 4000 PME, 1160s, 1517, 1799, 1944-1946, 2013, mystery, world war 2, religion, penance, Catholicism, temple, nature, meanings

Year it was published: 2014

Summary:

SIX EPOCHS, TEN LIVES INTERSECTING AT A SINGLE PLACE. 2013: Al Cohen, an American in search of his European heritage.

1944-1946: Friedrich Werner, an officer of the Wehrmacht and later a prisoner of war. His wife Greta, clinging to what remains of her life in war-torn Berlin.

1799: Suzanne de Beaubigny, a royalist refugee from revolutionary France.

1517: Richard Mabon, a Catholic priest on pilgrimage to Jerusalem with his secretary, Nicholas Ahier.

1160: Raoul de Paisnel, a knight with a dark secret walking through Spain with his steward, Guillaume Bisson.

4000 BC: Egrasté, a sorceress, and Txeru, a man on an epic voyage.

Transgressions, reconciliations and people caught on the wrong side of history.

Omphalos. A journey through six thousand years of human history.

Characters:

Its really hard to describe the characters, except that no matter how much time has passed, they felt somehow, well, the same. The reader briefly gets to know them before they are whisked away to another time and place to get to know others. I think the characters I liked were Raoul de Paisnel as well as Friedrich Werner. I liked Raoul de Paisnel because of the ways he is trying to atone for his sins, and Friedrich is a strange one; Friedrich is during WWII and fights for Germany, yet somehow he feels and seems human despite that.

Theme:

Smallest things can connect past and present

Plot:

With the exception of "The Spirit of  the Times" and "The Infinite Labyrinth," all stories are in third person narrative from various points of views, and the reader gets treated to mystery, drama, comedy and romance within. The Spirit of the Times and The Infinite Labyrinth are written in first person narrative, one in a diary form and another in a letter form. There is a symmetry to reading the stories, and I like it much better than Cloud Atlas because each story feels way more personal than ones in Cloud Atlas.

Author Information:
(From HFVBT)

Pre-Order the Book

About the Author03_Mark Patton Author Photo

Mark Patton was born and grew up on the island of Jersey. He studied Archaeology & Anthropology at Cambridge and completed his PhD at University College London. He has taught at the Universities of Wales, Greenwich and Westminster, and currently teaches with The Open University. He is the author of two previous historical novels, Undreamed Shores (Crooked Cat, 2012) and An Accidental King (Crooked Cat 2013).
For more information please visit Mark Patton’s website and blog. You can also connect with him on Twitter and Goodreads.

Opinion:

The intersecting lives really reminded me of Cloud Atlas by David Mitchell, although this was a much lighter read than Cloud Atlas, and the writing is very addictive and certainly keeps one interested in what happens next to the characters. The stories are not very conclusive, which can both be a good or a bad thing. But there is definitely a symmetry to reading it. What I also would have liked is understanding how the stories are linked to one another, sort of how in Cloud Atlas in second halves, the reader discovers the story within a story process so to speak. I can kind of see the links between the stories in terms of nature, religion and descendants/ancestors. Also a map for Etraste's world might have been helpful and it really is fun to speculate how the vignettes relate to one another.

This is for Historical Fiction Virtual Book Tours

Omphalos Blog Tour Schedule

Friday, December 5
Review at Back Porchervations
Monday, December 8
Guest Post & Giveaway at Words and Peace
Wednesday, December 10
Spotlight at CelticLady’s Reviews
Thursday, December 11
Spotlight at Book Babe
Guest Post at Just One More Chapter
Monday, December 15
Review at Book Nerd
Tuesday, December 16
Review at Svetlana’s Reads and Views
Wednesday, December 17
Spotlight at The Writing Desk
Thursday, December 18
Spotlight at Historical Fiction Connection
Guest Post at What Is That Book About
Friday, December 19
Review at Diary of an Eccentric
Spotlight at Let Them Read Books

4 out of 5
(0: Stay away unless a masochist 1: Good for insomnia 2: Horrible but readable; 3: Readable and quickly forgettable, 4: Good, enjoyable 5: Buy it, keep it and never let it go.)

Monday, December 15, 2014

G492 Little Things Remembered; Making your children feel special everyday

Title of the book: Little Things Long Remembered; Making Your Children Feel Special Every Day 500+ sure-fire stellar ways

Author:  Susan Newman

Publisher: Random House/Crown

Publishing Date: 1993

ISBN:  978-0-9914660-0-9

Summary:

“Little Things Long Remembered,” updated for today’s time-strapped families, offers hundreds of ways to create treasured childhood rituals. Chock full of thoughtful and loving ideas that mean a lot—especially to children.

Chapters are divided into convenient timeframes: Gestures to strengthen family ties that take seconds, activities when you have five minutes, half an hour, or the entire weekend. Plus special circumstance suggestions for when your child is not feeling well or when you travel, for birthdays, major and minor holidays--including a set of Cardinal Rules to insure whatever you do is fun, builds character and celebrates your family.

Small parcels of time well spent shape long-lasting memories that are the backbone of family unity...and the glue that holds families together. Every single day offers fertile ground for creating positive recollections. Dig in to find “little things” that will inspire loving remembrances of growing up...and of you.

“Little Things...” is the perfect new baby, Mother or Father’s Day, or any day gift for parents and grandparents.

Purpose of the book:

"The book sold...and sold at a stead pace for nearly 20 years! With so many changes in society and technology taking place during those years, it became clear to me that it was no time to update the book. The intent of this new edition remains the same: to be a collection of reference points for parents that enable them to create a backlog of heartwarming memories with their children and have fun while doing so. Whether you are a stay-at-home or a working parent, the suggestions in these pages will help keep you connected to your children and will contribute to building a strong, loving family." (1)

Personal Opinion:

I'm not yet a parent, but considering the culture we live in, as well as how ridiculously busy we all are, books like this are important in reminding people to spend one-on-one time with their children and families, for it has been proven time and time again that very little substitutes for a parent's affection. I have to admit that while I liked some ideas in the book, especially on how short the book is, I do wish that when it came to holiday traditions more ideas would have been fleshed out, especially for people who don't celebrate christmas, and some of the suggested things will be similar to a version of "duh" for adults. Also, the book doesn't have a glossary but is instead divided at least into ten sections with multiple suggestions for each, and it can make it hard to look up a favorite idea or suggestion.

This is for iRead Book Tours

4 out of 5
(0: Stay away unless a masochist 1: Good for insomnia 2: Horrible but readable; 3: Readable and quickly forgettable, 4: Good, enjoyable 5: Buy it, keep it and never let it go.)

Friday, December 12, 2014

G463 Book Review of What a lady needs for christmas by Grace Burrowes

Name of Book: What a Lady Needs for Christmas

Author: Grace Burrowes

ISBN: 978-1-4022-7881-5

Publisher: Sourcebooks Casablanca

Part of a Series: MacGregor Quartet

Type of book: miracles, christmas, England, Scotland, Victorian Era, late 1800s, business, mills, romance, adult, sensual, English lady/Scottish lord, traditions, family, marriage

Year it was published: 2014

Summary:

The Best Gifts are the Unexpected Ones...

To escape a scandal, Lady Joan Flynn flees to her family's estate in the Scottish Highlands. She needs a husband by Christmas, or the holidays will ring in nothing but ruin.

Practical, ambitious mill owner Dante Hartwell offers to marry Joan, because a wellborn wife is his best chance of gaining access to aristocratic investors.

As Christmas—and trouble—draw nearer, Dante and Joan's marriage of convenience blossoms into unexpected intimacy, for true love often hides beneath the most unassuming holiday wrapping...

Characters:

The main characters include Lady Joan, sister to Tiberius (otherwise known as Spathfoy,) a talented designer who has head for learning business and is passionate about creating dresses. She is practical and doesn't seem to care much for wealth, but instead people are far more important to her. Dante Hartwell is a Scottish man who has his own business as well as a kind heart and is very driven by work and trying to take care of his family of two children. Other characters include Joan's siblings and their spouses as well as Dante's sister Mary and his worker Hector. All characters were well drawn and very memorable.

Theme:

Miracles happen when you least expect them

Plot:

The story is written in third person narrative, primarily from Joan's and Dante's points of view, although other characters and stories did intrude. I do wish that I would have read other books in the series because I really like to know what's going on and get to know the characters. While the story is heavily character-driven, other aspects of the story such as dialogue, genuine connections and attraction also fill these pages, and I also was really surprised by how fast the pages flew through my hands. Also, I really enjoyed the historical tidbits that the author included in the story.

Author Information:
(From her website)

I am the sixth out of seven children and was raised in the rural surrounds of central Pennsylvania. Early in life I spent a lot of time reading romance novels and riding a chubby buckskin gelding named—unimaginatively if eponymously—Buck. I also spent a lot of time practicing the piano. My first career was as a technical writer and editor, a busy profession that nonetheless left enough time to read many, many romance novels.
It also left time to grab a law degree through an evening program, produce Beloved Offspring (only one, but she is a lion), and eventually move to the lovely Maryland countryside.
While reading yet still more romance novels (there is a trend here) I opened my own law practice, acquired a master’s degree in Conflict Management (I had a teenage daughter by then) and started thinking about writing…. romance novels. This aim was realized when Beloved Offspring struck out into the Big World a few years ago. (“Mom, why doesn’t anybody tell you being a grown-up is hard?”)
I eventually got up the courage to start pitching manuscripts to agents and editors. The query letter that resulted in “the call” started out: “I am the buffoon in the bar at the RWA retreat who could not keep her heroines straight, could not look you in the eye, and could not stop blushing—and if that doesn’t narrow down the possibilities, your job is even harder than I thought.” (The dear lady bought the book anyway.)
Please feel free to contact me. I love reader mail!

Opinion:

Okay, this is another romance novel that I really enjoyed reading. What I enjoyed is the fact that its focused more on characters than sexual scenes and the characters really shone in my opinion, convincing me how perfect they are for each other. Also, while this does contain a wedding, the book also contains scenes where Joan and Dante try to get to know one another after becoming married to one another. I was a bit confused about the blackmail scenes, but overall a sweet and enjoyable holiday book. Also, I don't celebrate christmas, but I like how I didn't feel alienated from reading this particular story, and how the author focused more on universal traditions of family, gifting and others instead of religion.

I would like to thank Morgan Doremus for a chance to read and review the book

5 out of 5
(0: Stay away unless a masochist 1: Good for insomnia 2: Horrible but readable; 3: Readable and quickly forgettable, 4: Good, enjoyable 5: Buy it, keep it and never let it go.)

Thursday, December 11, 2014

Spotlight for Metabolism Solution by Lisa Lynn




Book Synopsis:

Are you ready to lose 1 pound a day? Have you tried every weight loss plan under the sun? Don’t give up in frustration; The Metabolism Solution will make it faster and easier. What makes The Metabolism Solution different? It will teach you how to safely harness the power of your metabolism to lose weight and melt belly fat fast. You will learn the right way to work out to boost your metabolism with the best part being seeing results the first day after your first 30-minute workout. You will learn how to address your weight loss and fitness issues from the inside out, allowing you to focus on what created the weight gain in the beginning and how to correct those issues. Do you love delicious food? You'll adore Lisa Lynn’s 100 irresistibly delicious fat blasting recipes. The Metabolism Solution is the perfect roadmap for not only transforming your body, but changing your whole life.


Author's Bio:

CELEBRITY FITNESS AND NUTRITION EXPERT LISA LYNN has devoted nearly three decades of her career to personal training, specializing in metabolic weight loss and performance nutrition. Coupled with her vast experience in the field of fitness and nutrition she has earned four educational certificates from the International Sports and Sciences Association’s Professional Division including: Certified Fitness Trainer, Specialist in Performance Nutrition, Fitness Therapy and Elite Trainer.

Lynn’s years of research in metabolic boosting and performance nutrition resulted in the development of herLeaner Lifestyle DVD Series, specifically designed to promote healthy fat loss by boosting the most sluggish and stubborn metabolisms. She is best known for her 13 years as MARTHA STEWART’s personal trainer who has said, “Lisa is the only trainer that made a difference.” Lynn is also a regular go-to nutrition and fitness expert on THE DR. OZ SHOW appearing in two of his highest rated episodes. Major media outlets frequently call upon her for her expertise in fitness and nutrition. Lynn maintains a diverse portfolio of clientele including professional bodybuilders, models, actors, CEOs and real-world people throughout the country.

Lisa just released her award winning book The Metabolism Solution that has helped thousands of people lose weight and reach their fitness goals. Available www.lynfit.com.

Connect with Lisa: Website  ~  Facebook  ~ Twitter  ~  Pinterest  ~  Youtube Channel


Where to buy the book:






a Rafflecopter giveaway



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