Retired Biology Professor: 'Time for Your Checkup, Earth'

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Gordon Hunter’s new book addresses global warming, climate change.

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I drive a hybrid car, have solar panels on my house, I recycle, I use the latest improvements of low-wattage lighting, etc. I use every opportunity to inform the public of the dangers of global warming and climate change.

NASA’s climate home page, http://climate.nasa.gov, indicates that January 2000 to December 2009 was the warmest decade on record. Furthermore, carbon dioxide levels are at their highest in 650, 000 years.

Author and retired biology professor Gordon Hunter takes these statistics seriously, doing whatever he can to improve Earth’s vital signs. After nearly 35 years of teaching, he turned his passion for biology and the environment into his new educational and entertaining read, “How Are You Mother Earth?”

“I drive a hybrid car, have solar panels on my house, I recycle, I use the latest improvements of low-wattage lighting, etc,” Hunter says. “I use every opportunity to inform the public of the dangers of global warming and climate change.”

Focusing on global warming, climate change and natural energy consumption, “How Are You Mother Earth?” puts the current “health” of the environment into perspective without complicated scientific explanations.

Proposing that the government, corporations and the general public work together toward this worthy cause, Hunter’s new book will have readers thinking twice about their choices and actions when it comes to the environment.

“We know how to correct it,” Hunter says. “All we need now is the unity to make it happen.”

“How Are You Mother Earth? We’re Taking You to the Doctor” by Gordon Hunter
Paperback, $24.40
e-Book, $3.99
ISBN: 978-1-46699-355-6
Available at amazon.com, barnesandnoble.com and bookstore.trafford.com

About the Author
Gordon Hunter is recognized as professor emeritus for his service as a professor of biology for 34 years. He also served as a public school science consultant for five years, and he has been nationally recognized as an award-winning professor. He has been a Habit for Humanity committee member for more than 20 years. Hunter currently resides in Cookeville, Tenn., with his wife, and he is a proud grandfather of seven and great-grandfather of four.

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Andrea Hawman
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