Begin your journey now to a fantastic future, free from the rules of the world we believe to be real. Invoke the Spirit of Imagination as you visit the Time Shop and meet Archibald Ben Dillon, a master of time. Using the powers of mind, he can create the future, heal the past, and transform the very essence and nature of time itself. When a mysterious Lady approaches the Time Master with an urgent plea to save the Earth from destruction, he takes a vacation from his own lifetime and travels to the year 2255 searching for answers to bring back to his Home Time. Along the way, he discovers mental habits he needs to break, surrenders his identity and discovers who he has always been in time and out of time. He returns to Earth a new man. REVIEWS Written with a childlike imagination and a delightful adult twist, Tarra Light's The Time Doctor will appeal to all ages. The underlying metaphysical ideologies and unusual analogies kept me intrigued and laughing. -Sandra Moilanen, Environmental educator, Winston, Oregon What is "time?" We think we know, yet modern physics, remote viewing experiments, and paranormal narratives are challenging old beliefs at every turn. But let's not be too serious! With a quirky sense of the ridiculous, the author turns familiar phrases and habits of thinking on their heads, creating a lighthearted journey that challenges us, with warm humor, to open up to realities beyond what we take for granted. Recommended for all ages, with just one requirement: the ability to set aside expectations, trust the author, and enjoy a fine ride. - Christine C. Menefee, Librarian and book reviewer, Ashland, Oregon
Brilliant stories which show the growth of a novelist's mind, and the raw material which fed the wild surrealism of Bulgakov's later fiction.
This is a history of the training and work of East African doctors since modern medicine began in the region during the 1870s. It discusses recruitment and education of doctors, their understanding and practice of modern medicine, the struggle to secure professional status and to preserve it amid recent political and economic decline. Proposing a new understanding of professionalization in the Third World, it ends with an account of their important contribution to the study and control of AIDS.
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