Jessi O’Donnell was your typical teenager, until a bus accident changed her life and allowed her to hear the sounds of events 24 hours before they happen! She has kept this ability a secret but when she hears the sounds of a woman being murdered, that all changes. How will she convince people that a murder will happen when she’s the only one, besides the killer, who knows?
Drew has been writing all of his life, or at least from the time he knew what words and stories could do. In second grade he was writing audio plays and now, many...many years later, he's still writing. He's written the Tokorel sci-fi series, which has received numerous accolades, great reviews and awards, and numerous other books both fantastic and original. He loves sci-fi and fantasy but he also writes non-fiction as well. He lives in Fort Collins, Colorado with his wonderful family and runs a video production company to pay the bills, in addition to working for the city Parks Department. He loves people, so feel free to Email him anytime if you have questions about his books or want to chat. He can be reached at email@example.com.
I've been in accidents before. I think that it's possible that we all have. I tried to remember what it was like to be in an accident back when I was a teenager. It was scary and interesting all at the same time. What if it was an entire busload of my friends? What if one of them was taken to the hospital? I relived a few moments from my teen years and incorporated those feelings into this excerpt. See if you have ever felt this way and consider reading, "Sounds of Tomorrow" being published soon.
Sounds of Tomorrow
Police cars, fire trucks, and ambulances rolled up to the scene. The road was closed on either side of the accident and only parents or guardians were allowed to enter. The paramedics fanned out and tended to each person from the bus and the truck driver, whose truck was not badly damaged, but still, he was shaken up and worried about whether he would get the ticket. One of the paramedic teams came over to Erin and took care of the few cuts that she had, asked for her name and said they would call her parents. She stood up and felt shaky and unsteady and sat back down again on the soft grass. She felt that reaching the grass voluntarily was preferable to reaching it unconsciously or from loss of balance.