Recommendation written by Jenny Beckler "Successful Gardening on the Northern Prairie" and its sequel book "Let's Grow on the Northern Prairie" are two of my favorite reads. Best to read them in the spring to get a head start on planning those flower beds, amending soils, or even deciding what trees and shrubs to plant … Continue reading Books by Eric Bergeson: Successful Gardening and Let’s Grow
Recommendation written by Sara Nelson I would like to recommend a new book, "Walking with the Word" by Aaron Montgomery. Recently published in 2020, it is an excellent encouraging book for anyone who struggles with or lives with a person who has a chronic illness. Aaron provides a framework for the reader to experience joy … Continue reading For Christian literature fans: Walking with the Word by Aaron Montgomery
Recommendation written by an anonymous Beulah Library patron Clint Hill's stories are amazing, to say the least. You will feel every emotion possible while reading Five Presidents, that follows Clint's time with the secret service, mainly on the president's detail. Five Days in November will leave you heartbroken as Clint recalls the days prior, day of, and … Continue reading Books by Clint Hill: Historical Memoirs
Breakfast at Sally's by Richard LeMieux Recommended by Craig Kohl Summary from Amazon: Once a happily married businessman, avid golfer, and the proud owner of several luxury cars and three boats, conservative-minded Richard LeMieux saw his fortune change almost overnight. In this astonishingly heartfelt memoir, he describes his descent into homelessness and his struggle to survive … Continue reading For autobiography fans: Breakfast at Sally’s
When Breath Becomes Air by Paul Kalanithi Recommended by Carol Boeckel Synopsis from Amazon: This inspiring, exquisitely observed memoir finds hope and beauty in the face of insurmountable odds as an idealistic young neurosurgeon attempts to answer the question What makes a life worth living?
Fixing My Gaze by Susan R. Barry Recommended by Carol Boeckel Synopsis from Google Books: When neuroscientist Susan Barry was fifty years old, she experienced the sense of immersion in a three dimensional world for the first time. Skyscrapers on street corners appeared to loom out toward her like the bows of giant ships. Tree branches … Continue reading For autobiography fans: Fixing My Gaze