The Journey to Ezido Lake: A Story about Empathy

Ngozi is a rich girl who lives in a fine home outside the village and wants for nothing and has never known hard work or trouble. Ngozi has lived her life in privilege, never knowing that other girls her age live very different lives. Ngozi craves adventure.

Azuka lives in a tiny hut in the poor village. She works hard every day at her chores to help her family. One of Azuka’s daily chores is taking a dangerous early morning journey to the Ezido lake for water for the family’s food for the day. Azuka carries with her a calabash and rag.

As the girls travel along they learn more about each other. Ngozi, who originally thought that Azuka’s life was glamorous and filled with adventure, learns that Azuka’s life is actually filled with hard work and severe consequences. Ngozi also learns that
her own life is filled with privilege and good fortune.

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The Biafran Conscriptors: Memoirs of the Nigerian-biafran Civil War 1967-1970

Having grown up during the Nigeria-Biafra civil war, Dr. Anselm Chibuike Anyoha gives a realistic view of what children had to endure during these tough times. Seen through the eyes of a child, it shows how children perceive issues differently than adults. Not only does this historical fiction story show the point of view of children, but it also shows the point of view from the enemy, the Conscriptors. This dramatic retelling of a real historical event shows the different ways people can be affected by wars.

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How Broccoli-Head Lost Thirty Pounds: A Handbook for Healthy Living

When the weight started to add up and his overall health declined, however, he realized something needed to change. His doctor wanted him to take pills, but that was just going to cover up a problem—not fix it.

While he had previously enjoyed fast food, refined cereal, soda, and other goodies, he cut those out of his diet and retooled his lifestyle. Now, he takes responsibility for what he eats. In this handbook for healthy living, he shares how to

• equip yourself with credible information about food;
• discover truths about your own body that can help you lose weight;
• appreciate the dynamics between weight maintenance and physical fitness; and
• understand the relationship between obesity and diseases such as hypertension.

By researching nutrition, resisting the food industry’s ploys to win his taste buds, and relying on willpower, Anyoha lost thirty pounds—and he’s kept it off for more than two years. You can match and beat his results by taking control of your health.

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The Legendary Grasshopper: The One Who Led the Child into the Thorns

Ejike (4 year old boy), and family: Mother, Father, 7 year old sister, and three younger sistersThey are in the kitchen, and Mother is making Ejike pound the beans using a wooden bowl and pestle. Upset, Ejike wandered off. He opened the wooden door that led into a small cassava Farm–he would rather use his time to look for grasshoppers instead of pounding bean seeds in a wooden bowl. Foreword from daughter, Amy: History is made daily, but we rely on our parents and their parents to pass down culture, giving history its meaning. Think back to the wisdom that we’ve all shunned from our relatives in ignorance or pride, our displeasure in calling on holidays, and attending obligatory events. In each moment, a story vanishes forever. Ancient ties we willingly sever out of loyalty to our present lives and lack of curiosity and interpersonal interest. Memories of our own pasts’ can make us nostalgic or lament the unchangeable. Memories of another give us the power to see into the future, avoid mistakes, heartache, and danger. We ignored stories from our parents when we deemed ourselves antonymous, and dreamed we were invincible. As adults, we can only hope their stories serve us for our future children. Contrary to the cycle, we hope they will listen early and learn quickly.

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Automated Man: Thought Inheritance and the Cycle of Existence

Automated man, Thought inheritance and the Cycle of Existence asks the age old questions: Where did we come from? How and when did the universe begin? How much human behavior is instinctual and how much is learned?  Dr. Anselm Anyoha lays out a compelling new concept, combining theology and science, on how man fits into nature, the universe, evolution, and the course of time.  He describes how nature recycles itself in nine distinct chapters which include topics such as:

  • The ‘cycle of existence”. There is no beginning and no end.
  • The cyclical nature of major human elements.
  • Inherited looks and behavior from parent to child.
  • Discussion of how the human body, despite its complexity, is a product of a single cell.
  • The brain, the glands, and the biological underpinning of the human autonomic system.

What is the chemical imbalance that may cause people to lose their minds?
How all this fits into the spiritual notions that most people adhere to.
Automated Man, Thought Inheritance, and the Cycle of Existence is an important and enjoyable book for anyone who is interested in how nature applies the same physical laws throughout the universe. Dr. Anyoha’s concept combines scientific laws, evolution theory, and facets of spontaneity to describe a universe that never began and will never end.

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Let The Dead Man Walk: patients blues, doctors delusions

The book is about a physician who was bent on inventing a device that would make people come back to life when they die. But in the heat of the medical moment in New York City he got distracted. But nothing could stop him on his journey for his medical destiny.

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