Meet Terry Trueman:

Five Fun Facts about Terry:

1. I still type with two fingers.

2. I HATE barking dogs just left to bark forever without a human shutting them up, but LOVE dogs otherwise.

3. I don't dye my eyebrows.

4. I saw the Beatles in concert.

5. I have close to 1,000 autographed books!

Books by Terry Trueman:

7 Days at the Hot Corner
So why is it that when things go wrong, in baseball and in life, they sometimes go so hugely wrong? Why can't bad stuff come one thing at a time, so that you can handle that thing, get over it, and just get strong and ready to play a little ball? It may not be fair to say, but it's my best friend Travis Adams's fault that right now I'm at the Spokane County Public Health building, sitting in an ugly orange vinyl chair. On a small white ticket in my hand is the number 23. What are the odds that when I pullled out a number from the stupid waiting-turn machine, I'd get my uniform number, 23, my "lucky" number? Maybe that's a good sign...but I doubt it.

Cruise Control
How sick is this: I'm the major jock-stud in a high school of over eighteen hundred kids, but my brother has the brain of a badminton birdie and a body to match. How can you talk to your brother when he can't understand the words? How can you love him when he's so messed up he can't love you back? And how can you have your own life when your father bailed out, making you the "man of the house"? Paul is full of pent-up rage over his family's tragic circumstances and haunted by his own mistakes. He knows he has to let it all out if he's going to have any kind of future. If he doesn't, he will explode.

Inside Out
A busy coffee shop-a robbery gone wrong. Two gunmen, nine hostages, flashing lights. And Zach is caught in the mayhem. But nobody realizes that Zach-who has no gun and no knife-has a mind more dangerous than any weapon.

Life Happens Next
Shawn's got a new perspective on life. But no one has a clue. That's because they can see only his wheelchair, his limp body, his drool. What they don't see? His brain, with perfect auditory memory. And his heart, which is in love with a girl. And his fierce belief that someday someone will realize there's way more to him than his appearance. How do you connect with others when you can't talk, walk, or even wave hello? In the sequel to Stuck in Neutral, Shawn McDaniel discovers a new definition of "normal" and finds that life happens next for everyone.

No Right Turn
I hit the gas, and we shoot up to seventy mph. The 'Vette is handling it perfectly. At the bottom of another curve is another straight stretch. We're hitting eighty-five before I ease off for the next set of sharp turns. Suddenly I see headlights ahead, so I ease off a bit more. But we're still going over seventy mph as we fly past a county sheriff's car. I glance in my rearview and see his brake lights flash. There's a small turnout only a few yards up from where he is; I see him spinning around to come after us. "Uh-oh," Becka says. "Wasn't that a cop?" I don't say anything, but I slam the accelerator to the floor.

Stuck in Neutral
Shawn McDaniel's life is not what it may seem to anyone looking at him. He is glued to his wheelchair, unable to voluntarily move a muscle-he can't even move his eyes. For all Shawn's father knows, his son may be suffering. Shawn may want a release, and as long as he is unable to communicate his true feelings to his father, Shawn's life is in danger.

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