Item description for Mom's Field Guide: What You Need to Know to Make It Through Your Loved One's Military Deployment by Sandy Doell...
When Sandy's son was deployed to Iraq in 2004, she felt overwhelmed with fear and anxiety. She couldn't help but worry. To keep herself busy, she turned her energies toward finding ways to support her son from the home front. After thousands of hours of research and her own first-hand experience along with many lessons she learned from other military families, she wrote Mom's Field Guide: What You Need to Know to Make It Through Your Loved One's Military Deployment. She shares what she learned with other families in the same situation.
Promise Angels is dedicated to bringing you great books at great prices. Whether you read for entertainment, to learn, or for literacy - you will find what you want at promiseangels.com!
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 8.9" Width: 5.9" Height: 0.6" Weight: 0.65 lbs.
Release Date Sep 1, 2006
Publisher Warrior Angel Press
ISBN 1932311203 ISBN13 9781932311204
Availability 149 units. Availability accurate as of Jan 24, 2017 04:19.
Usually ships within one to two business days from La Vergne, TN.
Orders shipping to an address other than a confirmed Credit Card / Paypal Billing address may incur and additional processing delay.
More About Sandy Doell
Sandy Doell is the author of "Picture Yourself Planning Your Perfect Wedding" (Course Technology PTR, November 2007) and a freelance book editor and writer. She has served in many roles in publishing and has edited hundreds of books, most recently "301 Inkjet Tips and Techniques: An Essential Printing Resource for Photographers" by Andrew Darlow (Course Technology PTR, November 2007). She is also the author of "Momas Field Guide: What You Need to Know to Make It Through Your Loved Oneas Military Deployment" (Warrior Angel Press, October 2006). That book is based on her experiences when her son, David, was deployed to Iraq with the U.S. Army in 2004. She has been interviewed by dozens of radio hosts around the country, discussing the needs of the troops and their families, and, along with Warrior Angel Press, she maintains two web sites (momsfieldguide.com and whileourchildrenserve.com) in support of the families of deployed military personnel.
Reviews - What do customers think about Mom's Field Guide: What You Need to Know to Make It Through Your Loved One's Military Deployment?
Great resource! Apr 29, 2008
This book is a great resource for military personnel and their families. It would have been a godsend when my kids were deployed to Iraq. I give a copy to everyone I know whose loved one is being deployed...and, unfortunately, that number is fairly high. The book has great tips, lots of resources, and is written in an easy-to-read, friendly style.
What You Need to Know and a Whole Lot More Sep 17, 2007
Let me preface by saying I do not know anyone who is deployed. That being said, I found "Mom's Field Guide" to be an awesome read.
This book is written in an easy-to-read style and is a wealth of information for those with loved ones on deployment. Tips and tricks on everything from gathering news from alternate sources to sending packages to soldiers overseas.
Fitted between the pages of invaluable information lie personal glimpses into the relationship of mother and soldier. These pages keep the reader truly involved in what is happening and not just reading the lines of a how-to guide. The interrupted style provides a shift from practical to personal. While reading Mom's Field Guide, I found myself looking forward to the next email from David (the author's son), hoping to find him well and intrigued by where he was in the midst of the battle.
Mom's Field Guide is not only an imperative read for those with loved ones in the military, but is an insightful, informative read for anyone.
An excellent resource Jun 23, 2007
I don't have a child in the service, but was attracted to this book anyway. Read it cover to cover, and found it to be a great read.
I think this book would be an excellent resource for anyone who has a child (or any relative--cousin, brother, sister, parent, etc.) in any branch of the service.