When is the best time to read? by Jeyran Main

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When is the best time to read? by Jeyran Main

Studies have shown that reading for at least 6 minutes a day reduces stress by up to 68%. Experts say that it is always best to read in the mornings; however, there are debates over its productivity during night times as some use it to help them sleep at night.

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We of the Forsaken World Kiran Bhat (Book Review #721)

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We of the forsaken world is a fictional book written with four characters as protagonists. Each character has a story of its own with no relevance to the other and as disjointed as this may sound the book takes you on a journey around the world experiencing the culture, relationships and drama.

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Quote of the day

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Research can be fun! by Sue Clark

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OK, let’s get it out there. Research for a novel can be a chore. Those heavy reference books, that dry-as-dust internet browsing, that trawling through ancient cuttings, they’re just not me. I write comedy, you see. For years, I was a BBC TV and radio scriptwriter, penning funny lines for the likes of Tracey Ullman and Lenny Henry, alongside pursuing a more conventional career as a journalist, copywriter and PR.

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The Black Shade of White: Justice by Cattleya (Book Review #720)

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Justice is a trilogy fantasy novel set in medieval Aragon. It is a long story about Sophie and her adventure discovering some shocking murders by a tremendous vial killer. The mysterious story moved from the 13th century to modern-day London, which was interesting to me.

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Among the Dead by Stephen Kennedy (Book Review #719)

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Among the dead is a post-apocalyptic action story about a pandemic that has taken over the world. A virus has taken over humans changing their behaviour making them violent and uncontrollable. Samantha, one of the lucky ones who managed to remain unaffected travels to upstate New York in search of her husband. On her way, she meets Jason and they become friends. With both having strong reasons to survive the story relishes on an adventure that truly engages your mind.

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Victorian Divination and Tales of Horror by Jon O’Bergh

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What do crystal balls, funeral parlors, haunted houses, and tarot cards have in common? The classic imagery we associate with these things comes to us courtesy of the Victorians. The people of that era were fascinated with the occult. Victorians threw Halloween parties at which they played divination games. Crystal ball gazing was a favorite pastime. Spiritualism—a religious belief that the living could communicate with spirits in the afterlife—arose and flourished between 1840 and the 1920s.

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How’s your family by Sayonara Machado (Book Review #718)

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How’s your family, is a self-help book discussing the value of family and how it creates a harmonic life. The book is divided into four sections. It begins with the author’s story and then follows through with some secrets broadening the knowledge about family and its structure.

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