Skip to main content. There's a problem loading this menu right now. Learn more about Amazon Prime.
Collins, who had begun her career in young adult fiction, was between contracts. It has already sold more than 35, hardback copies — andwhen eBooks are included — making it the biggest-selling fiction hardback of the year so far, an achievement driven largely by the support of booksellers and word-of-mouth recommendations. Collins is not alone in thinking this way.
Happy Friday, friends! School is fast approaching and, as we ramp into a new season, I thought perhaps we could talk about a practice I've adopted in recent years. Maybe, if the fit is right, you might look at implementing it as well.
She knew if she stayed in her abusive relationship, she would end up back on drugs, or worse, dead. Thankfully, her story has a happy ending. A year later I was pregnant.
As a follow up to C. Team has created this new companion workbook specifically for the teens themselves, featuring personal, heartfelt stories written by teen and young adult adoptees who graciously shared their feelings about their own adoption journeys. Filled with engaging exercises, journaling pages and thought-provoking activities, this workbook offers teen adoptees, their parents and the clinicians who support them a valuable resource.
A few of the imposters played their sick games online, but most of them went incognito as teens right under the noses of other adults. The stories collected here are a chilling selection of tragedies that sadly play out again and again across the Western world. Take a look at these adults who could pass as a teen and what they did with their unsettlingly young looks.
It is hard to watch a loved on struggling with addiction, especially when you feel powerless to help. We have provided a list of resources below that will empower you to help your loved ones. This will allow you to better understand what they are going through on their recovery journey.
That was what it was like to be Amanda Garbatini, now She survived them all. Feeling out of place was also a problem for cancer survivor and Yale University student Lauren Telesz, 21, of Fairfield.
Random House Children's Books hide caption. A few years ago I did an author visit at an overcrowded junior high school in a rougher part of San Antonio. I write young adult novels that feature working-class, "multicultural" characters, so I'm frequently invited to speak at urban schools like this. As is often the case, the principal and I talked as the kids filed into the auditorium.