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No School "Second Edition" My Journey Back

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No School "Second Edition"            
           My Journey Back 00002

Enjoy this Second Edition of No School - My Journey Back! Whats different you ask? This Edition is streamlined for children readers, revised with added content and remastered pictures; plus a sleek new look! This inspirational story provides readers with a unique perspective of bullying and the history of Massive Resistance; which led to the closing of the schools, through the eyes of a 12 year old girl named Atir.

After a confrontation with the biggest two bullies at her school, she makes a simple wish that sends her back to 1964; to a place and time in history where there really was "No School"! It is there she learns how to use critical thinking, problem solving and historical events to tackle be being bullied in her own time. What she learns on her magical adventure will change her life forever; and yours as well.

$12.99 In stock


My Reviews

I couldn’t stop reading “No School.” I read the first 5 chapters after getting the book at the Book Signing and finished it before bedtime. It tells a story of the school closing through the eyes of a child. It’s a good read for children and adults.  Jean Thornton

 

As true to form, I could not put your book down until completely finishing the story.                                                                Pat and Dennis Torrence

 

Unbelievable tale of perseverance, July 14, 2017                                                                                                                               It’s unbelievable, when you think about it, that the Prince Edward County (VA) School system would close in 1959 rather than desegregate as mandated by Brown v. the School Board. But that’s just what happened, leaving Rita Odom Moseley, an African American woman, and others like her, without the possibility of receiving an education in their local school system. Only through the foresight of her mother, who took her to Blacksburg, Virginia, to attend school, was she able to receive any instruction at all. Many facing the same obstacles would have given up in despair, but Mrs. Moseley’s thirst for knowledge and education was not to be thwarted by the roadblocks thrown in her path. She is an inspiration to all, as you will see upon reading her life’s journey.                                                                                                                                   Theodore J. Cohen