Boulder Community Media (BCM) publishes books
I’ve lived a life of divergent experiences that converged when I joined the Silver Sage Village (SSV) senior cohousing community in Boulder, Colorado.
My story about how to play well with others is a somewhat organized stream of consciousness.
This book provides “nuts-and-bolts” methods about how your community can use cultural competence techniques that better encourage members to understand one another.
After arguing about whether pets are allowed in the Common House, what if cohousers organized themselves and decided to collectively undertake a mission to save the world?
True Stories explores why I believe cohousing can evolve from a “social movement” into being a “social norm.”
The stories are about relations between and among individual people and the personal changes necessary to find commonality with strangers, all with different experiences and lifestyles.
“All you have to do is write one true sentence. Write the truest sentence that you know.” is what Ernest Hemingway says about the essence of good storytelling. This book is for anyone who is a writer of organized words whether they are fiction, nonfiction, poetry, work memos, grant applications, academic papers, or love letters.
Read this book if you’re a professional writer, a novelist just starting out, or a screenwriter with a half-done script lost deep in the bowels of a computer hard drive. Are you a writer who wonders how to get over self-doubt, kick your obsession with perfection, and for whatever reasons, can’t quite finish your writing project?
This book will provide insight, and a few tips through the experiences of the author about becoming more confident in your ability balancing perfection and accuracy that results in a higher likelihood of finishing your work.
What happened to the Japanese residents and businesses on West 17th Street in downtown Cheyenne, Wyoming?
Beyond Heart Mountain is a picture book not just about the demise of the once vibrant Japanese community in a small town in Wyoming that thrived from the 1920s through the 1960s, but about civility and lessons learned from racism and xenophobia symbolically through the revitalization of a neighborhood.
The story is a historical memoir told through the eyes of the author, a Sansei generation Baby Boomer Cheyenne native, Alan O’Hashi.