Cedar Rapids, Iowa - January 3, 2013
In June 2011 Jason Wellnitz (http://www.jasonwellnitz.com)
Feeling compelled to do more, Jason wrote a short novel entitled River Way Home (http://www.amazon.com/
About The Novel
From Amazon.com: http://www.amazon.com/
A boy, Halkeno, waits in a small orphanage in Beira, Mozambique for someone to find him. A successful Iowa businessman realizes there’s a space in his life and goes off searching to fill it. Amazingly, the boy and the man meet and life is very happy for a time. But they never see the tragedy moving toward them and suddenly Halkeno is on his own again. This story of fathers and sons spans four generations and three continents. It answers the question, “when we lose our fathers, do we ever find them again?” and shows that true love lives forever.
About The Author
In the mid-1970s, Jason Wellnitz was born into a loving family of five in Waterloo, Iowa. He graduated from East Waterloo High School and went to the University of Oklahoma on a full-ride National Merit Scholarship. He graduated from OU at the height of the dot-com boom and set out for Seattle to try his luck. His first business venture fell apart after a year and he moved back to Iowa to try a few more start-ups with slightly better success. Having met the love of his life, Emily, near the end of college, they married a few years later and moved to Cedar Rapids, Iowa to begin a family. Over the next few years their three children were born and became the joy at the center of Jason's world. During this period Jason managed a team of systems engineers at a Fortune 500 company, building avionics for business jets and writing on the side. In 2011 he traveled to Mozambique to work with Food For The Hungry (http://www.fh.org/
About Food For The Hungry
Food for the Hungry (FH) is a Christian organization serving the poor globally since 1971. They reflect the love of Christ in short-term emergency relief and long-term work to end world hunger. FH responds to help shelter, feed and clothe survivors of natural disasters. FH also does long-term development work with the poor to transform impoverished communities into healthy, productive places for children to grow.
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