to learn more about Tour the Twilight Saga travel guidebooks. Read a Free
Sample of Book One, peruse its Table of Contents, and access the free TwiTips
and Twi Travel Supplements.
Forks, Washington, became the primary setting for
Stephenie Meyer's first novel, Twilight, after she Googled, "What place
has the most rainfall in the U.S.?"
Her reaction after finding Forks: "It couldn't have
been more perfect if I had named it myself."
The Quileute Nation Reservation is home to several
Twilight-Saga-related points of interest that aren't included in Twilight bus
tours--such as the magnificent tide pools that Bella loved so much. We'll take
you to as many of these sites as you wish to visit.
Seattle, Washington, is the gateway to the Olympic
Peninsula. It's also the birthplace of Victoria's newborn army and the home of
In Port Angeles, Washington, you can relive Bella and
Edward's first date at the real-world Bella Italia Restaurant (and nosh on
Bella's Mushroom Ravioli), then visit other Twilight-related sites, such as the
movie theater frequented by Forks' teens.
Tour the Twilight Saga Book One is the only travel
guidebook you'll need to purchase in order to plan and enjoy the most
Twilicious holiday possible! No other single source--no Internet website or
previously published guidebook--provides as much Twi-important information in
Even if you're not yet ready to embark upon a Twilight
Saga trip, each Tour the Twilight Saga travel guidebook is fun to read! Nowhere
else will you find such interesting information about each and every
Tour the Twilight Saga travel guidebooks are part of the
A Novel Holiday Travel Guidebook family. www.ANovelHoliday.com
CD Miller and a host of helpful Twilighters managed to find over one hundred (100) Twilight-Saga-related sites--real-world places mentioned in Stephenie Meyer's novels, and locations where filming took place. Tour the Twilight Saga travel guidebooks provide directions for finding these Twilight Saga sites and enjoying a dream-come-true Novel Holiday.
Every Twilighter and Twihard who contributed to the creation of Tour the Twilight Saga travel guidebooks did so because we love the Twilight books and movies ... WE dearly want to visit every one of the 100 Twilicious places ... and we want to help YOU visit them, too!
Forest and wildland fires are growing larger, more numerous, and deadlier every year — record drought conditions, decades of forestry mismanagement, and the increasing encroachment of residential housing into the wilderness have combined to create a powder keg that threatens millions of acres and thousands of lives every year. One select group of men and women are part of America's front-line defense: smokejumpers. The smokejumper program operates through both the U.S. Forest Service and the Bureau of Land Management. Though they are tremendously skilled and only highly experienced and able wildland firefighters are accepted into the training program, being a smokejumper remains an art that can only be learned on the job. Forest fires often behave in unpredictable ways: spreading almost instantaneously, shooting downhill behind a stiff tailwind, or even flowing like a liquid. In this extraordinarily rare memoir by an active-duty jumper, Jason Ramos takes readers into his exhilarating and dangerous world, explores smokejumping’s remarkable history, and explains why their services are more essential than ever before.
The Colorado River is an essential resource for a surprisingly large part of the United States, and every gallon that flows down it is owned or claimed by someone. David Owen traces all that water from the Colorado’s headwaters to its parched terminus, once a verdant wetland but now a million-acre desert. He takes readers on an adventure downriver, along a labyrinth of waterways, reservoirs, power plants, farms, fracking sites, ghost towns, and RV parks, to the spot near the U.S.–Mexico border where the river runs dry.
Water problems in the western United States can seem tantalizingly easy to solve: just turn off the fountains at the Bellagio, stop selling hay to China, ban golf, cut down the almond trees, and kill all the lawyers. But a closer look reveals a vast man-made ecosystem that is far more complex and more interesting than the headlines let on.
The story Owen tells in Where the Water Goes is crucial to our future: how a patchwork of engineering marvels, byzantine legal agreements, aging infrastructure, and neighborly cooperation enables life to flourish in the desert —and the disastrous consequences we face when any part of this tenuous system fails.