Make Yourself Indispensable is a practical, compelling guide to career success. It addresses the key behaviors and techniques to assure that you maximize your chances of attaining success
John Lago is a very bad guy. But he’s the very best at what he does. And what he does is infiltrate top-level companies and assassinate crooked executives while disguised as an intern.
Most 21st-century children don’t get enough daily exercise and enter school lacking the basic strength and coordination they need to be successful at simple tasks, such as gripping a pencil or sitting upright at a desk.
Prostitution, gambling and saloons were a vital, if not universally welcome, part of life in frontier boomtowns.
In the year 2060, the next plague has arrived.
Justin Hocking lands in New York hopeful but adrift — he’s jobless, unexpectedly overwhelmed and disoriented by the city, struggling with anxiety and obsession, and attempting to maintain a faltering long-distance relationship.
In the summer of 1835, a mysterious stranger wanders into the sleepy burgh of Mohawk, Ind. With his prophet’s beard and coffee sack frock, bearing a mad gleam in his eyes ignited either by glory or cider, the man seems an errant saint.
Justina Ford, Baby Doctor/Justina Ford, La doctora de los bebés details the life of Colorado’s first African American female physician. In times of segregation and racial discrimination, Justina Ford served people of all colors and nationalities regardless of their ability to pay
The 5 Senses/Los 5 sentidos introduces children to reading in Spanish and in English. This book contains a bilingual collection of nonfiction mini books on the human five senses and animal senses.
A ticking sound fills the air as Tim MacGregor enters The Daily Edition Café, hoping to meet his new girlfriend for coffee. Moments later, a chunk of the building is transported 67 million years back in time, along with everyone inside.
Elly and Caroline Collins aren’t just sisters; they’re best friends, too. When Elly suggested that they join the Disney College Program together, Caroline went right along. They left their family and boyfriends in Colorado for a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to live, work, and play with Mickey Mouse.
Departing from the political economy perspective taken by the vast majority of volumes devoted to Mesoamerican obsidian, Obsidian Reflections is an examination of obsidian’s sociocultural dimensions — particularly in regard to Mesoamerican world view, religion and belief systems.
Chronic pain is a common medical problem shared by roughly 100 million Americans-close to one third of the U.S. population. In the past few decades there has been an alarming trend of using prescription opioids to treat chronic pain. But these opioids-the main prescribed analgesic-come with hidden costs, and this book reveals the ramifications of their use and provides a low or no-risk alternative.
When 22-year-old Lilibet Snellings (Jour’04) moved to Los Angeles on a whim, she unintentionally became a “slash” to keep her head above water — a writer/waitress/actress/Box Girl.
Francis Dowd, his son and three other men left San Francisco Bay on Dowd’s 34-foot boat for a day of salmon fishing out on the Pacific Ocean. The boat vanished under mysterious circumstances. There were no survivors or witnesses.
Enamored by the work of artist Norma Bassett Hall (1888-1957), author Joby Patterson set out to research the printmaker. This book is the first comprehensive publication of Hall’s works and reproduces more than 110 of her illustrations. Patterson charts the travels and development of the artist with chapters dedicated to the various locations where she lived and worked.
Author William Robertson draws from his more than 35 years as a skateboarder in his book Action Science: Relevant Teaching and Active Learning, which aims to motivate middle school students to learn physical science concepts in areas such as forces, motion, Newton’s Laws of Motion by using activities that they enjoy doing such as riding bikes and skateboards as examples.
By Kenneth B. Cooper (EdD’82), Nels Gustafson, Joseph G. Salah (Rowman and Littlefield Publishers, 2013; 192 pages) Buy Becoming a Great School What makes a “great school”? According to the three authors, it all comes down to staff motivation. This guide — intended for superintendents, principals, teachers and teacher’s associations — provides a detailed description
In this sequel of his widely-appraised memoir “German Boy: A Refugee’s Story,” Germany-born Wolfgang W. E. Samuel tells the story of his arrival in America. Only 16 years old, not speaking a word of English, but marked by the horrors of fighting World War II, Samuel comes to Colorado in 1951 to ultimately join the United States Air Force.
In “Between Urban and Wild,” Colorado-native Andrea M. Jones tells the detailed story of life in two distinct places in her beloved home state, Fourmile Canyon in the Foothills and Cap Rock Ridge. She advances the craft of nature writing, at the same time pointing out the effects of sprawl on landscape.
Did you know that ballooning is an actual sport? Well, it is. And there is probably no one who knows more about it than Bruce Comstock. He takes you on his adventures in thin air.
In Cheesman Park by Steve Hallock (Jour’72) details life in the late 1960s and early ‘70s in near east Denver, focusing on the free-love, drug and social culture in the Cheesman Park neighborhood of the Capitol Hill district. The book culminates with an early-morning, brutal rape by one of Hallock’s close friends.
Finn McCallister has serious doubts about his career. The receptionist in his coastal California real estate office wears her wet suit to work, and his eccentric boss lectures in Pidgin. As the last of his friends to find a customer for his surname, hungover from one singles-bar karaoke of “Heat of the Moment” too many, Finn senses his personal life, too, is circling the drain.
When Molly Carter finally gets hired at a small school on the plains of Colorado, she couldn’t be more thrilled to declare her independence. Now that she’s hours away from friends, family, and the amenities of the big city, she embarks on an emotional roller coaster as she realizes that not everyone in the close-knit town is ready to welcome her with open arms.
When gumshoe New York City detective Joe Zinski hunts his partner’s killers, he finds his 2047 acid rain world has more dangers than even a top of the line, rain neutralizing Mark IV Zxap Jacket can fend off. As gangs gather in the Toxic Box across the Hudson, Zinski follows his one piece of evidence, an orange Mark IV decorated in ODDS gang graffiti.
In spring of 1858 Thompson Grey, a young farmer, travels to his father’s estate seeking funds to expand his holdings. Far overstaying his visit, he returns home to find that his absence has contributed to a devastating family tragedy. Haunted by remorse, Thompson abandons his farm and begins a westward exile in the attempt to outpace his grief.
Slave Camp Nightclub is a humorous novel about three college students hired off the streets of Boulder, Colorado in the summer of 1976 to work at a rock quarry. Once on the job, they encounter a variety of interesting characters that live and work there during the week and attend the quarry nightclub each night.
This is the first comprehensive Operations Manager 2012 technical resource for every IT implementer and administrator. Building on the author’s bestselling OpsMgr 2007 book, three Microsoft System Center Cloud and Data Center Management MVPs thoroughly illuminate major improvements in Microsoft’s newest version–including new enhancements just added in Service Pack 1.
Coin: The Irreverent yet Practical Guide to Money Management for Recent College Graduates is a hilarious yet practical guidebook geared toward those entering the real world that need the skills and information to handle finances. Author Judy McNary (Econ, Geog’81, MBA’91) walks students through all they need to know to build a solid financial foundation in two hours or less — and have fun doing it.
A book in two parts, Prelude, A Novel and The 1854 Diary of Adeline Elizabeth Hoe by Richard B. Davidson (PhD Engl’73) and Helen Davidson combine research and interpolation in a genealogical study that casts new light upon the interior lives of young women in nineteenth-century America.