This book is part of the Surviving Southside series. There are six books in the series. Fish hates having to take ADHD medication. It helps him concentrate, but it also makes him feel weird. When his crush, Ella, needs help to study for tests, he offers her one of his pills. Soon more kids want pills, and he is enjoying the profits. Fish finds a doctor who sells phony  prescriptions. But suddenly, the doctor is arrested. He realizes he needs to tell the truth. I recommend this book, it was…

This book is part of the Surviving Southside series. There are six books in the series. Fish hates having to take ADHD medication. It helps him concentrate, but it also makes him feel weird. When his crush, Ella, needs help to study for tests, he offers her one of his pills. Soon more kids want pills, and he is enjoying the profits. Fish finds a doctor who sells phony prescriptions. But suddenly, the doctor is arrested. He realizes he needs to tell the truth. I recommend this book, it was…

While on trial as an accomplice to a murder, sixteen-year-old Steve Harmon records his experiences in prison and in the courtroom in the form of a film script as he tries to come to terms with the course his life has taken.

While on trial as an accomplice to a murder, sixteen-year-old Steve Harmon records his experiences in prison and in the courtroom in the form of a film script as he tries to come to terms with the course his life has taken.

Monument 14 (Monument 14 #1) - Emmy Laybourne

Monument 14 (Monument 14 #1) by Emmy Laybourne

It was an accident. He didn't mean to kill the security guard with his skateboard - it was self-defense. But there's no one to back up his story. No one even knows he was at Paranoid Park. Should he confess, or can he get away with it? It's an ethical question no one should have to answer. Writing more intensely than ever before, Blake Nelson delivers a film noir in book form, complete with interior monologue and dark, psychological drama. This is a riveting look at one boy's fall into a…

It was an accident. He didn't mean to kill the security guard with his skateboard - it was self-defense. But there's no one to back up his story. No one even knows he was at Paranoid Park. Should he confess, or can he get away with it? It's an ethical question no one should have to answer. Writing more intensely than ever before, Blake Nelson delivers a film noir in book form, complete with interior monologue and dark, psychological drama. This is a riveting look at one boy's fall into a…

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