Anniversary Sale: June Only 2-for-1


I hate to admit that I slept through the April 26  tenth anniversary of the birth of Slow Road Home (quite a departure from my usual date-consciousness.) I did have a dope slap moment a few weeks later and decided:

I should offer a really good deal so new readers and past readers (who loaned away and lost their copies) can join (or rejoin) the conversation.

I have never email-blasted my lists before, so ask your indulgence this week–especially if you are on more than one mailing list–as you find in your inbox the sale announcement that will trickle out  over the coming days.

📗 Bottom line: $18 no tax no shipping for Slow Road Home AND What We Hold In Our Hands. 📗

SEND bills or personal check to Fred First at 1020 Goose Creek Run, Check VA 24072

And read more about each book by following the links (also on the order form page.)

📗 About Slow Road Home ~ a Blue Ridge Book of Days (2006)

📗 About What We Hold In Our Hands: a Slow Road Reader (2009)

And PULEEeEZE share the order form page with kindred spirits. I need to vacate some space now occupied by inventory as I move into my new desk space and work on BOOK THREE.

BONUS: I will send the link to a BOOK THREE “chapter” with photographs to all who order the book–an advance peek at AWAKE: a Personal Ecology. Additional bonuses will be tucked into packages for the 1st, 10th, 25th and 50th order.

Share this with your friends!

Fred First holds masters degrees in Vertebrate Zoology and physical therapy, and has been a biology teacher and physical therapist by profession. He moved to southwest Virginia in 1975 and to Floyd County in 1997. He maintains a daily photo-blog, broadcasts essays on the Roanoke NPR station, and contributes regular columns for the Floyd Press and Roanoke's Star Sentinel. His two non-fiction books, Slow Road Home and his recent What We Hold in Our Hands, celebrate the riches that we possess in our families and communities, our natural bounty, social capital and Appalachian cultures old and new. He has served on the Jacksonville Center Board of Directors and is newly active in the Sustain Floyd organization. He lives in northeastern Floyd County on the headwaters of the Roanoke River.

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