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An Adventure in Mysticism: A Coming of Age Novel of Self Discovery

by Don Mardak
4.7 stars – 61 reviews
Text-to-Speech and Lending: Enabled
Here’s the set-up:

The exciting story of a young man’s spiritual awakening.

At the age of twelve, Eric is separated from his parents while on a trip to Jerusalem. When he meets Shimahn, an enlightened Tibetian Master, he receives an inspiring spiritual message that sends him on a lifetime quest of self-discovery.

Eric’s road to spiritual awakening is light-hearted and humorous, jam-packed with precious insights, relatable passages and thought-provoking dialogues. Through his irresistibly charming adventures, he matures and grows stronger and wiser in face of life’s stormy weathers.

The charming and illuminating tale of Eric’s spiritual journey.

An Adventure in Mysticism is an original contemporary coming-of-age story, that brings forward Eric’s insightful quest for the truth. Through a series of adventures and misadventures, Eric gets to meet other fascinating and illuminated characters, including Kathy, who will become his wife, who also carries with her some charming elements of intrigue.

An enjoyable take on life’s most profound spiritual issues.

Finally, An Adventure in Mysticism also does a remarkable job at setting the stage for the primary characters in Mardak’s apocalyptic, best-selling sequel, Armageddon and the 4th Timeline.

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SECRET LIFE OF A JUROR: Voir Dire: The Domestic Violence Query (A Juror’s Perspective Book 4)

by Paul Sanders
5.0 stars – 8 reviews
Text-to-Speech and Lending: Enabled
Here’s the set-up:

On January 23, 2014, the author reported for jury duty without taking notice to the media vehicles lined in front of the courthouse. He checked in unaware that 1200 others were also being counted as potential jurors. He did not know when he walked into the courtroom that the case of premeditated murder would change his life. It would seem that the most important question of the day, as asked to every potential juror, was whether he could, if the circumstances were correct and the law dictated as such, apply the death penalty to the defendant? The most critical question, however, came during the written questioning process of voir dire, a tool for the court to determine whether a potential juror would be a final decision maker. The question was simple: had he ever experienced domestic violence as an adult or juvenile? The answer would force the juror to face a past painted with child abuse and a future framed by shame. He had to confront the demons that would eventually impact his decision of whether the defendant should live or die.

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