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Tap Once for Yes Paperback – 3 Feb 2013
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I have had lots of different evidence from my son that he exits in the aferlife since then. Jaquie relates her story so well and you can feel her heartache through her words.
Generally, the readers thought the cover was well put together. The title was easy to read and the blurb on the back well written (there is a tiny error: ‘phone’s). A few thought the image was a little bland (not the picture of the boy but the water and suggested a much stronger image might help market the book).
Our readers found this book very difficult to judge. The content is, obviously, very personal to the author and the message within the book would, most definitely, be of great help and comfort to anybody who has suffered the loss of a loved one. From reading their feedback, many of the readers found the text a little ‘uncomfortable’, particularly the male readers. I’m guessing that they have not lost a son or daughter and the thought of paranormal contact, well, let’s just say, ‘Mumbo Jumbo’ was written on a few of the feedback forms.
The problem, of course, is that a twenty-seven year old man who has never lost a loved one is not the audience for this book. As the book has limited appeal, it therefore suffered in the judging. However, there were a large number of older readers who thought it was marvellous. Many of them commented on the first chapter and how well the author described her feelings when she discovered her son in the apartment. And many of them enjoyed the feeling of ‘hope’ resonating from the writing as the author looks into the ‘afterlife’ and has contact with her son.
The readers also commented favourably on the interesting details in the story, e.g. on page 82, the Christmas cards, and her forced humour at the funeral on page 36.
Many of the readers felt the strongest part of the book was how well the author educates the reader on the study of human consciousness.
Descriptive work of the characters was also positively noted on, for example, page 23, the police officer.
‘Chockas wait In the night’ on page 72 was very much enjoyed by the readers. They felt this dark twist was a real ‘page-turner’.
Page 83, the flowers, prompted much discussion amongst the readers. Many felt the author was seeing ‘signs’ of her son when the flowers were merely a ‘coincidence’.
They felt Clive, your partner, was a good balance to your avid interest in the paranormal.
No spelling or grammatical errors were detected. The readers felt the book was well organised and easy to follow.
Generally, the readers enjoyed the author’s style of writing. Descriptive, yet not overly so. The pace was good though a number of the male readers thought it became a little slow towards the end.
Of the 16 readers:
12 finished the books, 4 did not (all 4 were male).
7 of them felt the cover needed a stronger image on the front.
5 felt the book was a little ‘slow going’ particularly towards the end (again, mostly men thought this).
10 thought the author’s style of writing was excellent.
All of the readers loved the title.
‘The moving story of a mother devastated by the loss of her son, yet determined to discover if his spirit lived on. A compelling read.’ The Wishing Shelf Awards
After finishing the book I still am rather sceptical, i miss my friend greatly and hoped in a way for some form of closure which I did not receive. But it remains a great testament to a lost friend and shipmate :'(
I predict a riot!(@dolly)