A collection of short horror stories I've written since i was 14. Some sci-fi, horror, dark humor, etc. From zombies, deadly camping trips, satanic road trips, and the legend of "the anti-claus." It's all wrapped up here in this ride through the funhouse of my brain. inside: The Empty Cell: an strange inmate at the Moon Valley County Jail opens a portal to meet his "god." It's not who you think it is. The Hurdy Gurdy Man: a young boy pesters his parents enough to pull over to a gas station to relieve himself. At an old abandoned looking gas station, he meets an ancient evil. A Few Bumps with the Big G: Mr. Delaney is fed up with the Big G getting away with everything and in a meeting at a St. Paul Pub, he confronts the most powerful man on Earth. Row 137: a farmer witnesses strange sounds in the sky and then suddenly watches the world around him fall apart. Alien invasion or government conspiracy? The Ballad of Lou Bradford: A Fair Lakes Police officer is killed in the line of duty, in the afterlife he is given two choices. Midnight Snacks: a vampire and a zombie have a moral catfight in a nightclub bathroom. Road Trip: a business trip to New Orleans during the mardi gras turns into a nightmare and it's a long way home to Minnesota when everyone wants you dead. Anti-Claus is comin' to town: The Gilbertson family finds out what happens to all the boys and girls on Santa's "naughty list." The Ballad of Memphis: Disaster strikes when multi-billionaire Memphis Burroughs launches "The Memphis Belle," the world's first star plane into orbit. 27: What do Janis Joplin, Jimi Hendrix, Jim Morrison, Amy Winehouse and Stu Graham have in common? The Last Stronghold: humanity is ravaged by a virus, and takes it's last stand against a hungry horde of infected. Nex Lacus: a family camping trip to a cursed lake really does turn into their "last vacation" of the year.
Creativity is a hot topic in education. As such, there is no shortage of insights or suggestions for how teachers might incorporate creativity into their curriculum. Wading through these suggestions can, however, be quite daunting. This is because many of these suggestions imply that teachers need to somehow radically change their approach to teaching, adopt a new curriculum, or add-on to their existing curriculum. Consequently, many teachers feel that such changes are not feasible and may even come at the cost of supporting students' academic learning.
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