4.23.18 It’s Monday! What Are You Reading? #TheHateUGive

It’s Monday! What Are You Reading?

{Celebrating the books we’ve read in the past week

&

the titles we are currently reading.}

This meme is originated by Jen and Kellee at TeachMentorTexts. Thanks!


 

Description from IndieBound

8 starred reviews ∙ William C. Morris Award Winner ∙ National Book Award Longlist ∙ Printz Honor Book ∙ Coretta Scott King Honor Book ∙ #1 New York Times Bestseller

“Absolutely riveting ” –Jason Reynolds

“Stunning.” –John Green

“This story is necessary. This story is important.” —Kirkus (starred review)

“Heartbreakingly topical.” —Publishers Weekly (starred review)

“A marvel of verisimilitude.” —Booklist (starred review)

“A powerful, in-your-face novel.” —Horn Book (starred review)

Sixteen-year-old Starr Carter moves between two worlds: the poor neighborhood where she lives and the fancy suburban prep school she attends. The uneasy balance between these worlds is shattered when Starr witnesses the fatal shooting of her childhood best friend Khalil at the hands of a police officer. Khalil was unarmed.

Soon afterward, his death is a national headline. Some are calling him a thug, maybe even a drug dealer and a gangbanger. Protesters are taking to the streets in Khalil’s name. Some cops and the local drug lord try to intimidate Starr and her family. What everyone wants to know is: what really went down that night? And the only person alive who can answer that is Starr.

But what Starr does–or does not–say could upend her community. It could also endanger her life.

And don’t miss On the Come Up, Angie Thomas’s powerful follow-up to The Hate U Give.

 

Talk about intense.

My wife tried to talk to me as I was approaching the climax. I shushed her.

This book has received rave reviews for good reason. It discusses very challenging topics and issues quite bluntly.

Do people of color get treated differently by the law?

Is it fair?

Is there a different standard for different people?

If someone has broken the law, is his life worth less?

Is it okay to move out of your crime-ridden neighborhood? Or does that mean you’re giving up on it and not being part of the solution?

Should we act different in front of different people?

 

See? Big stuff.

Someday when you’re a bit older (this is a pretty mature book), I hope you read this.

WINDOWS & MIRRORS!

I like what Ms. Thomas says here:

Writing books as a form of activism??? How cool is THAT?!

WHAT ABOUT YOU?

PERIOD5&6 READ 11 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.

BOOKselfies are due Wednesday this week.
Tap on the class periods above to get to the BOOKselfies.

Did you catch my
this past week?

• • •
audio-books

AUDIO BOOK

Screen Shot 2013-01-15 at 9.39.48 PM
Screen Shot 2017-03-06 at 3.13.51 PM
Advertisements

4.16.18 It’s Monday! What Are You Reading? The Burning Room, Refugee

It’s Monday! What Are You Reading?

{Celebrating the books we’ve read in the past week

&

the titles we are currently reading.}

This meme is originated by Jen and Kellee at TeachMentorTexts. Thanks!


This is an adult crime novel. This book series is the basis for the television series Bosch.

•••

Description from IndieBound

A powerfully moving graphic novel by New York Times bestselling author Eoin Colfer and the team behind the Artemis Fowl graphic novels that explores the current plight of undocumented immigrants.

Ebo is alone.His brother, Kwame, has disappeared, and Ebo knows it can only be to attempt the hazardous journey to Europe, and a better life–the same journey their sister set out on months ago.

But Ebo refuses to be left behind in Ghana. He sets out after Kwame and joins him on the quest to reach Europe. Ebo’s epic journey takes him across the Sahara Desert to the dangerous streets of Tripoli, and finally out to the merciless sea. But with every step he holds on to his hope for a new life, and a reunion with his family.

This is a tale ripped right from the headlines.

It’s one thing to hear about refugees on the news. It feels very different to get involved in a story about a refugee. Jumping back in forth in time, experiencing the different legs of Ebo’s journey was a tragic rollercoaster. Which was worse: the long trek across the dry Sahara? Or the slow drift across the Mediterranean.

This is a close look at the struggles and decisions that many people in the world have to make.

I learn again that it’s easy as a cozy American to judge what others in the world do. It’s very different to imagine and wonder what I would do in their situations.

This is an eye-opening read.

 

WHAT ABOUT YOU?

PERIOD5&6 READ 17 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.

BOOKselfies are due Wednesday this week.
Tap on the class periods above to get to the BOOKselfies.

Did you catch my
this past week?

Almost finished.

• • •
audio-books

AUDIO BOOK

Screen Shot 2013-01-15 at 9.39.48 PM
Screen Shot 2017-03-06 at 3.13.51 PM

3.19.18 It’s Monday! What are you Reading?

It’s Monday! What Are You Reading?

{Celebrating the books we’ve read in the past week

&

the titles we are currently reading.}

This meme is originated by Jen and Kellee at TeachMentorTexts. Thanks!


Lots of articles about the Bills trades and acquisitions;

News about the NCAA tournament and the UB Bulls;

Book reviews online;

Etc.

 

But not book.


THIS WEEK’S BOOKselfie theme: Parent/guardian pic

PERIOD 1&2 READ 12 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.

PERIOD5&6 READ 19 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.

PERIOD 8&9 READ 20 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.


Did you catch my
this past week?

I just received an ARC of this GN in the mail… Can’t wait to read it.

• • •
audio-books

AUDIO BOOK

Screen Shot 2013-01-15 at 9.39.48 PM
Screen Shot 2017-03-06 at 3.13.51 PM

1.16.17 It’s Monday! What are you Reading? GHOST by Jason Reynolds

It’s Monday! What Are You Reading?

{Celebrating the books we’ve read in the past week

&

the titles we are currently reading.}

This meme is originated by Jen and Kellee at TeachMentorTexts. Thanks!


 

I actually finished this over Christmas break and forgot to mention it here:

This is the first in a series of books about runners on a track team. The series is called Track Team Series. This is book #1.

From Simon & Schuster:

Ghost wants to be the fastest sprinter on his elite middle school track team, but his past is slowing him down in this first electrifying novel in a new series from Coretta Scott King/John Steptoe Award–winning author Jason Reynolds.

Ghost. Lu. Patina. Sunny. Four kids from wildly different backgrounds with personalities that are explosive when they clash. But they are also four kids chosen for an elite middle school track team—a team that could qualify them for the Junior Olympics if they can get their acts together. They all have a lot to lose, but they also have a lot to prove, not only to each other, but to themselves.

Running. That’s all Ghost (real name Castle Cranshaw) has ever known. But Ghost has been running for the wrong reasons—it all started with running away from his father, who, when Ghost was a very little boy, chased him and his mother through their apartment, then down the street, with a loaded gun, aiming to kill. Since then, Ghost has been the one causing problems—and running away from them—until he meets Coach, an ex-Olympic Medalist who sees something in Ghost: crazy natural talent. If Ghost can stay on track, literally and figuratively, he could be the best sprinter in the city. Can Ghost harness his raw talent for speed, or will his past finally catch up to him?

I thoroughly enjoyed this book. The style was fast-pasted and in the language was from a city kid’s mouth. I like when books start rather innocently, but then pack a twist or lesson. This is that book.

Start this video at :49.

Jason Reynolds also has a cool site you might want to discover. Tap this images below:


PERIOD 1&2 READ 8 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.

PERIOD5&6 READ 21 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.

PERIOD 8&9 READ 21 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.


Did you catch my
this past week?
The library stole this digital copy back from me, but I was able to get it again.
audio-books

AUDIO BOOK

Screen Shot 2013-01-15 at 9.39.48 PM
Screen Shot 2017-03-06 at 3.13.51 PM

10.10.17 It’s Tuesday! What are you Reading?

It’s Monday! What Are You Reading?

{Celebrating the books we’ve read in the past week

&

the titles we are currently reading.}

This meme is originated by Jen and Kellee at TeachMentorTexts. Thanks!


We popped over to Rochester yesterday to visit my uncle. While there, I made a point to drive by my college, Roberts Wesleyan, where I got my undergrad degree to pick up a shirt to wear on our college days.


 

Love Actually meets Adventures in Babysitting in this hilarious novel written by seven authors about seven classmates who are preparing for a crazy night at their middle school dance.Lynnfield Middle School is prepped and ready for a dance to remember, including an awesome performance from Heart Grenade, the all-girl band who recently won a Battle of the Bands contest. Seven classmates–Carmen, Genevieve, Tess, Ryan, Ellie, Ashlyn, and Jade–intend to make the most of the night…or at least the five of them who are able to attend do. The other two would sacrifice almost anything to be there.One thing’s for sure–this entire crewis in for one epic night Gail Nall, Dee Romito, Rachele Alpine, Ronni Arno, Alison Cherry, Stephanie Faris, and Jen Malone have created a charming, hilarious, and relatable novel that’s perfect for anyone who can’t wait to dance the night away.

It was cool to finally read the book that matched the trailer I made.

Now that I know the book, I may have done some different things to capture characters’ personality better. At the same time, the pictures I used were the ones the authors themselves chose for me to use. So….

I think it’s amazing how this group of authors worked together over great distances to write a book from seven points of view. How did they get them all to match up while writing separately? Pretty cool.

I was totally into this story from the beginning. The characters were so unique and captivating. And of course, the situations they found themselves in—or put themselves in—were crazy. And yet, so believable. I happened to be finishing this over the weekend my daughters went to homecoming and complained how lame it was. The dance in THIS book was anything but lame.

But I can’t tell you why. Just… TRUST me.

Word of advice: Keep the bookmark handy while you’re reading so you can keep track of the characters.

 


PERIOD 1&2 READ 12 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.

PERIOD5&6 READ 25 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.

PERIOD 8&9 READ 14 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.


Did you catch my
this past week?
screen-shot-2016-09-11-at-8-35-58-pm

and….????

audio-books

AUDIO BOOK

Screen Shot 2013-01-15 at 9.39.48 PM
Solo CoverScreen Shot 2017-03-06 at 3.13.51 PM

 

9.18.17 It’s Monday! What are you Reading? #Amancalledove #memory man

It’s Monday! What Are You Reading?

{Celebrating the books we’ve read in the past week

&

the titles we are currently reading.}

This meme is originated by Jen and Kellee at TeachMentorTexts. Thanks!


I forgot these from the summer—my two “grownup” books.

Honestly, I rarely read books intended for readers my age. It’s important for me to keep up with the great books that are published for readers like my students.

Often over the summer, though, I indulge a little bit. Both of these were GREAT.

A murder mystery.

A great story about a grouchy old widower with a hidden heart of gold.


Did you catch my
this past week?
screen-shot-2016-09-11-at-8-35-58-pm

I’m just getting started with this one. Mrs. Nielsen is one of my fave authors!
audio-books

AUDIO BOOK

Screen Shot 2013-01-15 at 9.39.48 PM
Solo CoverScreen Shot 2017-03-06 at 3.13.51 PM

9.11.17 It’s Monday! What are you Reading? Back from summer

It’s Monday! What Are You Reading?

{Celebrating the books we’ve read in the past week

&

the titles we are currently reading.}

This meme is originated by Jen and Kellee at TeachMentorTexts. Thanks!


Since this is the first post on the IMWAYR blog, I need to share my summer reads first. This is most of them.  Are you ready?

 

This is the sequel to Sunny Side Up. I went to middle school with a girl who is missing her brother.

{By the way, most of these pictures are what I call BOOKselfies. We’ll talk more about those next week 🙂  }

I struggled to find a reason to stay alive, until I found someone to live for.

I spent my free time picking through other peoples’ garbage looking for the most important things—this was my punishment for throwing a brick at the local garbage picker.

I killed a kid when the slap shot I took on the local frozen pond hit him in his defective heart.

I wandered in a town in Florida that gets a lot of lightning strikes and a where a new girl from a northern city comes… and tries to steal my bff.

 

 

I tried to do 65 good things in my neighborhood to make people’s lives better–even though my parents and brother had no time for me.

I learned what it was like for Shannon Hale to grow up and how she was quirky and had difficulty fitting in.

I was on the run–from the Nazis in WWII, the Cuban government, and the war in Syria.

I had a heart disease that the doctors couldn’t fix and almost died.

I went to Oregon where the crime I thought my group had solved as kids turned out to by far from over–and became much more mysterious.

 

I was a robot who crashed on an abandoned island and learned to live with nature; I even adopted a son.

 

I went to the futuristic City of Ark where, after most of the world has been destroyed by natural disasters, people are limited to 500 words.

•••

The most recent book I finished was:

Description from IndieBound

Two Truths and a Lie is the first book in a fascinating new series that presents some of the most crazy-but-true stories about the living world as well as a handful of stories that are too crazy to be true–and asks readers to separate facts from the fakes

Did you know that there is a fungus that can control the mind of an ant and make it do its bidding? Would you believe there is such a thing as a corpse flower–a ten-foot-tall plant with a blossom that smells like a zombie? How about a species of octopus that doesn’t live in water but rather lurks in trees in the Pacific Northwest?

Every story in this book is strange and astounding. But not all of them are real. Just like the old game in this book’s title, two out of every three stories are completely true and one is an outright lie. Can you guess which? It’s not going to be easy. Some false stories are based on truth, and some of the true stories are just plain unbelievable. And they’re all accompanied by dozens of photos, maps, and illustrations. Amaze yourself and trick your friends as you sort out the fakes from the facts

The truths in this book were so fantastical that I almost didn’t believe them. It was almost impossible to figure out which of the stories was fiction. If you like reading about the crazy things that go on in our natural world, you’ll dig this book.

 


Did you catch my
this past week?
screen-shot-2016-09-11-at-8-35-58-pm

I’m just getting started with this one. Mrs. Nielsen is one of my fave authors!
audio-books

AUDIO BOOK

Still searching for a new one…

Screen Shot 2013-01-15 at 9.39.48 PM
Solo CoverScreen Shot 2017-03-06 at 3.13.51 PM

5.30.17 It’s Monday! What are you Reading? #OrphanIsland

It’s Monday! What Are You Reading?

{Celebrating the books we’ve read in the past week

&

the titles we are currently reading.}

This meme is originated by Jen and Kellee at TeachMentorTexts. Thanks!


Screen Shot 2015-09-13 at 8.25.24 PM

 

Overview From B&N

Vera’s spent her whole life secretly in love with her best friend, Charlie Kahn. And over the years she’s kept a lot of his secrets. Even after he betrayed her. Even after he ruined everything.
 
So when Charlie dies in dark circumstances, Vera knows a lot more than anyone—the kids at school, his family, even the police. But will she emerge to clear his name? Does she even want to?
 
Edgy and gripping, Please Ignore Vera Dietz is an unforgettable novel: smart, funny, dramatic, and always surprising.

Certainly gripping. I couldn’t wait to find out what happened in their friendship to drive a wedge between Charlie and Vera. I also knew that Charlie was dead—but how? King’s slow reveal kept me hitting play on this audio book.

One thing bothered me, though: It was clear that Vera and Charlie were friends from a young age, and they were supposed to be close. But I never felt that King showed them getting along all that well. I wonder why.

My middle schoolers will enjoy reading this when they’re older.

•••

Overview from B&N

“A wondrous book, wise and wild and deeply true.” —Kelly Barnhill, Newbery Medal-winning author of The Girl Who Drank the Moon

For readers who loved Sara Pennypacker’s Pax and Lois Lowry’s The Giver comes a deep, compelling, heartbreaking, and completely one-of-a-kind novel about nine children who live on a mysterious island.

On the island, everything is perfect. The sun rises in a sky filled with dancing shapes; the wind, water, and trees shelter and protect those who live there; when the nine children go to sleep in their cabins, it is with full stomachs and joy in their hearts. And only one thing ever changes: on that day, each year, when a boat appears from the mist upon the ocean carrying one young child to join them—and taking the eldest one away, never to be seen again.

Today’s Changing is no different. The boat arrives, taking away Jinny’s best friend, Deen, replacing him with a new little girl named Ess, and leaving Jinny as the new Elder. Jinny knows her responsibility now—to teach Ess everything she needs to know about the island, to keep things as they’ve always been. But will she be ready for the inevitable day when the boat will come back—and take her away forever from the only home she’s known?

I’ll admit I had a tough time getting going on this one, but once I gave myself longer stretches for reading, I was captivated by the island life and the premise of the book.

If you’ve seen or read Maze Runner, you know that every so often a new teenager is brought to the glade with some more supplies. He has no idea who he is, how he got there, or what came before. Everyone has to bring the new guy or girl up to speed so she can be a contributing member. In Orphan Island, the newcomer to the island is a child brought by a green boat. That same green boat takes away the oldest kid—a young teen— to who-knows-where. It is the now-oldest’s turn to raise the newcomer.

Jinny, the main character, is kindasortabarely ready for this new role as elder. She’s selfish. She’s independent. She’s lonely. Watching the somewhat unlikeable main character struggle through this is often tough. I could see what she was doing wrong and how others were put off by it.

But aren’t we all fallible? Don’t we make wrong decisions? Aren’t we often slow to admit our mistakes? In that way, Jinny is very believable.

I read recently in a Nerdy Book Club post written by the author, Laurel Snyder, that she knows people—especially adults— will struggle with the ending because everything isn’t fully resolved. In the post she writes:

But this is what I know for sure—when I was twelve, nothing in my life had a bow on it. I hadn’t even found the ribbon, or thought about how I might knot it.  And in trying to write a book for my twelve-year old self, I wanted, more than anything, to say, “It’s okay that you don’t know things. It’s okay that you haven’t even figured out all the questions yet.  It’s okay to feel crazy and yet still move forward. In fact, you have to.”

Go for it. Read to wonder, to guess, to form possibilities, to explore. To move forward. You won’t be sorry.
While you’re at it, read Snyder’s 

For every parent who leaves a comment on TODAY’S POST with what YOU’RE reading, I’ll give your child a BUSTED ticket…


Did you catch my
this past week?
screen-shot-2016-09-11-at-8-35-58-pm
 How many books did students in each class read?

This is for three weeks of reading…

PERIOD 2&3 READ 8 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.

PERIOD 8&9 READ 15 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.

Screen Shot 2015-09-13 at 8.27.33 PM

 
audio-books

AUDIO BOOK

Screen Shot 2013-01-15 at 9.39.48 PM
Screen Shot 2017-03-06 at 3.13.51 PM
 saved-world-200

5.15.17 It’s Monday! What Are You Reading? #StillLifeWithTornado

It’s Monday! What Are You Reading?

{Celebrating the books we’ve read in the past week

&

the titles we are currently reading.}

This meme is originated by Jen and Kellee at TeachMentorTexts. Thanks!


Screen Shot 2015-09-13 at 8.25.24 PM

 

FIRST!

Remember the “What don’t kill you makes you stronger” song I played you? It’s by a band called NEED TO BREATHE.

We went to see them on Saturday night and recorded part of that song for you.

CHECK IT OUT!

tap to view video

•••

A heartbreaking and mindbending story of a talented teenage artist’s awakening to the brokenness of her family from critically acclaimed award-winner A.S. King.

Sixteen-year-old Sarah can’t draw. This is a problem, because as long as she can remember, she has “done the art.” She thinks she’s having an existential crisis. And she might be right; she does keep running into past and future versions of herself as she wanders the urban ruins of Philadelphia. Or maybe she’s finally waking up to the tornado that is her family, the tornado that six years ago sent her once-beloved older brother flying across the country for a reason she can’t quite recall. After decades of staying together “for the kids” and building a family on a foundation of lies and domestic violence, Sarah’s parents have reached the end. Now Sarah must come to grips with years spent sleepwalking in the ruins of their toxic marriage. As Sarah herself often observes, nothing about her pain is remotely original–and yet it still hurts.

Insightful, heartbreaking, and ultimately hopeful, this is a vivid portrait of abuse, survival, resurgence that will linger with readers long after the last page.
It’s hard to know what to say about his one, except…Wow. I really like A.S. King’s writing.

Sometimes I start a book and I feel a little lost. I’m not quite sure what’s going on. Usually I press on, knowing that the author is doing this on purpose. The point is to continue reading and unravel the mystery. In this case, having just read a different A.S. King book, I knew I trusted the author enough to press on. Honestly, pressing on while listening was easier than while reading. The fact that it was so highly recommended helped, too.

A New York Times 2016 Notable Children’s Book
A News & Observer Best Book of 2016
A Publishers Weekly Best Book of 2016
A School Library Journal Best Book of 2016
A Booklist Best Book of 2016
Booklist Top of the List 2016
A Shelf Awareness Best Book of 2016
A BookPage Best Teen Book of 2016
A Bustle Top 30 YA Book of 2016
A Bank Street College Best Children’s Book of the Year

I’m so glad I did. This was another captivating book. It took a turn towards fantasy in a surprising way (not spoilers here!), but all while dealing with very real issues: the brain’s ability to block out painful memories, marriage issues, and domestic violence. This got serious quickly.

I thought it was interesting that small chapters were written from the point of view of Sara’s mom, and ER nurse. It was quite clever—for a younger reader to hear the thoughts, struggles, and issues of a parent will be eye-opening. Kids think we adults have it all together… that’s not always the case. Sometimes adults are confused or dealing with serious things as well. This book captures some of that.

In an interview King recently did with the blog Inside a Dog, King responded to this question:

Inky:  You mentioned in an interview how you chose Knopf because other publishers wanted you to take the adults out of Please Ignore Vera Dietz. What are your thoughts on the absent parents trope and why is it important to you to write complex parent characters in your YA books?

AK: I could go on for ages with this answer. Look. Adults in YA books aren’t new. My favourite book from my youth was Confessions of a Teenage Baboon (1977) by Paul Zindel and it’s littered with fully formed (and flawed) adult characters. That’s what made it so relatable to me as a reader. Why? Because teenagers’ lives are controlled by adults. Mine was, anyway.

I’m a rebel by nature and the minute someone told me that YA books weren’t ‘allowed’ to have adult characters or points of view, I decided that was a dumb rule and I was going to break it. The actual thing said to me was: ‘Teens only want to read about teens’. Isn’t that crazy? That was a publishing professional in NYC. And I beg to differ. As for tropes, I believe anything can work if done well, so I don’t really comment on those. But the absent parents in YA books? I just always wonder where the adults went, I guess. (I also wonder this in middle grade books, but that’s for another day.)

I’m quickly becoming an A.S. King fan. I’m looking forward to two more of her books:

&

Oh, and this fun little nugget:

For every parent who leaves a comment on TODAY’S POST with what YOU’RE reading, I’ll give your child a BUSTED ticket…

Let’s take a look to see if any parents commented on last week’s IM! WAYR? post.


Did you catch my
this past week?
screen-shot-2016-09-11-at-8-35-58-pm
 How many books did students in each class read?

This is for three weeks of reading…

PERIOD 2&3 READ 10 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.

PERIOD 8&9 READ 20 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.

Screen Shot 2015-09-13 at 8.27.33 PM

Tap to read

audio-books

AUDIO BOOK

And like magic, just as I finished Tornado…, this became available so I could finish it up.

…I ran out of time on this one and put my name back on the list.

Screen Shot 2013-01-15 at 9.39.48 PM
Screen Shot 2017-03-06 at 3.13.51 PM
 saved-world-200

4.24.17 #IMWAYR #AskThePassengers

It’s Monday! What Are You Reading?

{Celebrating the books we’ve read in the past week

&

the titles we are currently reading.}

This meme is originated by Jen and Kellee at TeachMentorTexts. Thanks!


Screen Shot 2015-09-13 at 8.25.24 PM

 

I finished another audiobook:

Again, this is a more mature book, but the characters and writing style were so compelling. I like how King used the main character’s study of Greek philosophers to dig at some of the deeper questions. I like fantasy and dystopian books, but I can get “into” a realistic fiction book so quickly. The characters are so real.

One of the main things that Astrid does when she feels alone is to go out to her backyard and lay on the picnic table. She looks at the planes flying overhead and sends them her love. Strange right? But it fits the story so perfectly. When I finished listening to the book while walking my dog, I paused to send A. S. King a message. And she responded:

•••

Some picture books, too…

For every parent who leaves a comment on TODAY’S POST with what YOU’RE reading, I’ll give your child a BUSTED ticket…

Let’s take a look to see if any parents commented on last week’s IM! WAYR? post.


Did you catch my
this past week?
screen-shot-2016-09-11-at-8-35-58-pm
 How many books did students in each class read?

This is for three weeks of reading…

PERIOD 2&3 READ 11 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.

PERIOD 8&9 READ 15 BOOKS THIS PAST WEEK.

Screen Shot 2015-09-13 at 8.27.33 PM

Tap to read

audio-books

AUDIO BOOK

Screen Shot 2013-01-15 at 9.39.48 PM
Screen Shot 2017-03-06 at 3.13.51 PM
 saved-world-200