New Memoir Showcases the Rewards of Facing Personal Challenges

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Dino Hatzopoulos pens autobiography backed by his passion to remain free and seek greater opportunities

Dino Hatzopoulos has faced a string of adversity in his life. Born in Greece, Hatzopoulos was caught in the middle of two wars before the age of six. At seven-years old, he lost his father all before being sent to an orphanage at the same year.

Facing an uphill battle from a young age, Hatzopoulos realized the importance of seizing every opportunity and fighting for what you want. Now, Hatzopoulos uses his personal story as a call to action, encouraging readers to preserve their dignity, freedom and dreams in “Revolution? What is Wrong with America?”

“Revolution?” follows Hatzopoulos’ transition from an abandoned boy in Greece to a patriotic American man. He chronicles his early years facing a country caught up in WWII and then a Civil War. Dino discusses his life as a member of the Greek army before his departure of his homeland in search of a better life. He also sheds light on the emotions he endured as notable events and relationships impacted his perspective, particularly his connection with his estranged mother.

Additionally, Hatzopoulos warns readers of upcoming civil unrest and the need to remain strong in the face of uncertainty and oppression. He encourages readers to go after every opportunity, fight for democracy and live with dignity and happiness.

“Grab every chance that comes your way, until you find the one which changes your life,” Hatzopoulos said. “Revolution? urges readers to fight for each and every moment in their life, especially when the world seems to work against them.”

“Revolution? What is Wrong with America”
By Dino Hatzopoulos
ISBN: 9781524579074 (hardcover), 9781524579067 (softcover), 9781524579050 (e-book)
Available at Amazon, Barnes and Noble and Xlibris

About the author
Dino Hatzopoulos was born in1942 in a small village in Greece called Velesiotes. At the age of six-years old, his father was killed during the civil war and his mother did not have the financial means to take care of five kids. As such, Dino was taken to an orphanage where he stayed for eight years.

Review Copies & Interview Requests:
LAVIDGE – Phoenix
Satara Williams
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swilliams(at)lavidge(dot)com

General Inquiries:
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jbrazzale(at)lavidge(dot)com

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