Th is is Michele Buonocores journey. Th e book is comprised of e-mails that she would write to a large following of friends. She describes in each of the letters how she felt and what she felt during her treatment. She shares her spiritual growth and tells stories of her observations of patients, young and old. Th e stories she tells are very real life stories, with great feelings for the people she speaks of. Th ere are stories about Houston, the people, and her love for the homes in Galveston. George and Michele did little road trips, and she tells of the places and the people they discovered on their adventures. It is a book of her thoughts, her recipes, her ability to learn new ways while undergoing such a stressful time. It tells how she takes all she learns to be a far better person and healthier at the end of her treatment at MD Anderson and to begin her life in remission
Greetings from Galveston A History from the 1870s to the 1950s Through Post Cards
The history of Galveston is the history of Texas. Beyond that, it is the history of the European colonization of the New World. Galveston has seen cannibalistic Indians, Spanish conquistadors, explorers, filibusters, pirates and their treasure, ship wrecks, Civil War battles, yellow fever epidemics and survived all these to become the leading city in Texas in both population and commerce during the mid and late 19th Century. The heroes of the Alamo and San Jacinto have walked her streets. Jim Bowie, Sam Houston, General Santa Anna and President David G. Burnett are but a few of the men whose names fill our history books. She has seen a fleet of pirate ships anchored in her harbor as well as the Union Navy. Galveston had the first telegraph, first telephone, first electric lights, first medical and nursing schools in the state and the list goes on and on. At one time she had over forty millionaires living in kingly mansions of almost every style of architecture along Broadway and other avenues.