IRDA Winners

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The Girl Who Fished With a Worm

Harry Groome’s latest book, "The Girl Who Fished With a Worm", takes Steig Larsson's "Dragon Tattoo" trilogy and re-imagines it as a sharp and witty who-done-it.
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The Angry Woman Suite

Frances Grayson never quite gets over been raised by the overbearing, obsessive and disturbed women in his family. His demons raise their ugly heads, especially with his stepdaughter Elyse who tries desperately to maintain a sense of ‘normalcy’ for herself and her young sister Bean.
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The Intentional Networker

This handbook for assessing your goals, focus and gaining networking skills and inspiration is chock full of strategies and tips for self-improvement and networking.
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The Way Things Work In Life

In The Way Things Work In Life, Dr. Basimah Khulusi M.D. examines the often asked and illusive questions "Who is God and why do bad things happen to good people?
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Mirror Talk

At an early age, Alfaro's Papa (grandfather) teaches her to fish and draw on the beaches of Rockaway, New York. These delicate recollections set the stage for a memoir that rocks us gently with humanity, depth and quick, subtle humor.
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Fun in the Yellow Pages

Pierson Chandler knows that summer is going to be a disaster. He will be experiencing the “simpler life” on a farm with his mother and father. As if that isn’t bad enough being “thrown into exile,” Pierson is going to be “banished” there with his fifteen-year old cousin Will.
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The Woman at the Well

This extraordinary historical novel takes place in the Middle East in the time of the Prophet Muhammad with the focus on a man named Khalid ibn al-Walid (aka “The Conqueror”) who never lost a battle, but who struggles daily with his past.
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Maria’s Duck Tales

A collection of stories about the ducks that lived in the author’s backyard and taught her about Mother Nature’s hope and heartbreak.
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Red, Right, Return

If you’re suffering the gloom of a northern latitude spring, you could do a lot worse than joining Chad and his sister Georgene on this charming Florida Keys adventure.
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The central conflict of the story—which include strong fantasy elements cooking side-by-side with the sci-fi--exists between The Collective’s police state, the 'samples' or persons exposed to their drug experiments, and those making and distributing illegal drugs for profit.