Endorsements for Living with LEO: Law Enforcement Officer

Everyone who goes thru the academy should have this book as a training manual for their LEO supporter. There is so much to learn and this is a fast charming book that can help to understand the “quirks”.

… Kathleen Hughes, wife of Timothy Hughes, Badge #793,  

                                           Arizona Highway Patrol, 22 years of service

An entertaining, yet insightful look into the “better half” of a challenging career.  A must read for both the LEO and supporter.

Dean Faust, Retired Payson Police Detective, 22 yrs of service

A witty book that brings back so many memories! This book is a must-read for LEO supporters.  The author does a great job of showing laugh-out-loud humor on a difficult profession.

…Cathy Boone, wife of Ernie Boone, Retired Gilbert Police Dept., 23 years of service


Just finished reading Living with LEO: Law Enforcement Officer by Sherry Engler If you have not read it yet, do so – It is a great book; funny, sad and a powerful tribute to the men/women who work in law enforcement.

Viki Holmes

Just finished Living with LEO, loved it! Purchased the book for some insight into a career my son is determined to pursue. The book more than met my expectations, was a very easy read and flowed quickly and kept you engaged. I am filled with pride and respect for our LEO, this book highlights on aspects related to this profession not widely known. The author makes you feel as though you were right there with them, with clarity and humor. I whole heartily recommend this book!

… Dawn Brunson

Payson Roundup Newspaper Payson, Arizona

Article: Living With LEO September 13, 2013

Throughout the book, Sherry recounts strange and often hilarious episodes that a wife or spouse might encounter living with a cop. She offers access to a world rarely seen by outsiders — a place where officers appear human — even comical. Sherry said she wrote the book to help other “LEO supporters” or spouses cope with the challenges of a law enforcement career — the deaths, threats and long hours — but also the brighter, funnier side. Article written by: Alexis Bechman


Endorsements for Daisy Doo! Daisy Doo? What? Who?

Remember when your kids still wobbled about, unsure of their feet but anxious to get going? “Daisy Doo! Daisy Doo? What? Who?” has very young ones as its target audience, I’d guess from ages two or even before that all the way up to six or so. The simple words and repetitions will have those in the later years reading along with Mom or Dad before they reach formal schooling. I think they will like it, too.
The Daisy Doo of the title does not have a firm grasp on her own identity. She ‘wiggles’-her form of locomotion-from animal to animal, comparing them to herself. She wants to know who and what she is. She finds a number of familiar animals. She discovers that she has little in common with them, in terms of size, shape and number of legs. She does have a strong and positive self image. She calls herself a CUTIE BEAUTY. She might not know what species she belongs to but she likes herself well enough. For a sense of the fun that reading this book aloud to a child might bring to you, try saying that phrase out loud a few times. Made you smile, didn’t it?
Author Engler in this case also serves as illustrator Engler. She drew the pictures of Daisy and the other animals that she encounters. While the book reader speaks to the cuddled child, the wee one can look at the pictures that go with the words, bright and happy pictures with an always smiling Daisy Doo.      By: Andy McKinney

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