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  • Barbara C. Whitman - Nests for a place in your nesting placeI heard about this on NPR and ordered it for a very artistic friend who also loves birds. It was so incredibly beautiful and well done that I also ordered it for my mother-in-law. Both were quite taken with it. The drawings, which have an interesting background about the woman who drew them, are spectacular.
  • B. Douglas - A special tool...This is just the exact book one would need that would like to get into medical school and has no idea where to start. An A++ in my book!
  • Eric Budish - Helpful advice for expecting fathers tooI read an advance copy of Expecting Better cover-to-cover early in my wife's pregnancy, and have found it to be an invaluable resource. I recommend it highly for any fathers-to-be who are looking to get more informed about what to expect throughout the pregnancy, from prenatal screening, to food safety, to labor itself. I return to it frequently as a reference, and can't recommend it enough. It's also written in a fun and accessible voice, and I really appreciated that it treats the reader as an adult.
  • Denise Patterson - Great book, can't wait for the next one!OK, I admit it - I'm one of those adults who reads YA novels - if fiction for adults ever starts having strong female protagonists who have actual adventures of their own instead of just tagging along with their men and/or children, I'll read those too, but so far I'm still waiting! And I will be the first to admit that YA fiction has its flaws - the writing is usually sub-par, there's STILL too much focus on the boyfriend, there are almost always internal inconsistencies. But a few books rise to the top and The Testing is one of them. The writing was actually good - solid storytelling despite the first person present tense narrative that is all too often a copout for writers who can't SHOW and instead opt to TELL. There's still a love triangle, of course, but the boyfriend(s) are part of the plot & developed as people, a la The Hunger Games, rather than just being achievements. And so far, almost all the things I THOUGHT were internal inconsistencies have turned out to be plot points - there are a couple things I'm still puzzling over, but with two more books planned, I'm willing to accept that they'll probably be explained in one of those books.

    The plot at first seems derivative, but it really gets taken in unexpected directions. The basic plot is that all kids graduating from high school in this post-apocalyptic society get evaluated, and the best of the best get to go on to the Testing, a test that decides who will get a college education and be the future leaders of this society. All memory of the Testing is wiped after it's over, supposedly to deter cheating, but there are hints that all is not as it seems - candidates for Testing NEVER return to their hometowns, and some of the college educated adults who has survived the Testing have some strange, violent, half-buried memories. I won't spoil the details of the Testing for you, but there are a lot of new twists on old ideas.

    It's a gripping book that really draws you in - I literally finished the last 10 pages standing up in my kitchen while trying to fix my young son a peanut butter sandwich. If you like YA, this one is a must.