McLOUD, Okla. (PRWEB) June 26, 2013
Wikipedia defines burglary (also called breaking and entering) as a crime, the essence of which is an illegal entry into a building for the purpose of committing a crime. Usually, this offense is theft, but most jurisdictions specify others which fall within the ambit of burglary. Every year, millions of citizens are burglarized. There is no word to describe what people feel when thieves enter their homes and found out that they have been burglarized. Immediately, there is a feeling of fear in wondering if the burglar is still at home and in rage. It blows the mind psychologically to think that some creep might now have a treasured family item of great sentimental value.
The Art of Burglarizing Your Home, a self-help guide book written by Capt. Guy Stultz shares some measures on how to prevent burglary and other tips, ideas as well as precautionary measures that will be most helpful to protect the citizenry. He has been a freelance photographer since the early nineteen sixties. Later on, the police requested his services to photograph minor crime scenes such as burglaries, vandalism, and fingerprints with a special camera that he made. Burglaries interested him more than anything else. When he moved to Oklahoma, he found a job as a security patrol officer. He responded to burglar alarms and photographed burglary scenes.
After all the years of being a police photographer and security patrol officer, he became sort of an expert on burglaries. Many neighborhood associations invited him to their meetings to speak on burglaries. He received many letters from neighborhood residents thanking him for some of his ideas on protecting their homes.
The Art of Burglarizing Your Home is definitely a must-have for anyone who lives in a house, condo or an apartment. Every homeowner and renter in the world can and will benefit from the information provided in this book. It will be beneficial to everyone and may save some lives in the process. Stultz even added a little humor to it which makes it more interesting to read.
For more information on this book, interested parties may log on to http://www.Xlibris.com.
About the Author
Cpt. Guy Stultz was born in Brockton, Massachusetts in the mid 30's. He quit school in the 10th grade and joined the Air Force. After being released under honorable conditions, he bummed around for several years He wanted to become an airline pilot and took up flying under the G.1. Bill. In 1959, still a student pilot, he was making a flying trip, of several hundred miles, which was a requirement for his commercial license. However, Stultz got lost above the clouds and was rescued by an American Airline Captain who turned his DC6B airline, around with 45 passengers aboard, to go look for the then student pilot. He found him and led him down to safety. The drama in the sky over New York made headlines worldwide. That trip also changed his career field from flying to photography In 1967, Stultz took his wife and children and moved to Westminster, California where he became the official city photographer and did minor work for several police departments and the California Highway Patrol. The CHP nicked named him “Abel Guy” The name stuck and he became one of the most well known and respected freelance photographers in Southern California. In 1977, he moved his family to Oklahoma. He went to work for a security company where he became very interested in burglaries. He photographed and studied them and became an unofficial expert on them. Many neighborhood associations invited him to speak at their meetings which he did free of charge. Mr. Stultz will soon be retiring and will be writing other books in the years to come.
The Art of Burglarizing Your Home * by Capt. Guy Stultz
Publication Date: February 19, 2013
Trade Paperback; $15.99; 73 pages; 978-1-4797-9612-0
Trade Hardback; $24.99; 73 pages; 978-1-4797-9613-7
eBook; $3.99; 978-1-4797-9614-4
To request a complimentary paperback review copy, contact the publisher at (888) 795-4274 x. 7879. To purchase copies of the book for resale, please fax Xlibris at (812) 355-4079 or call (888) 795-4274 x. 7879.
For more information, contact Xlibris at (888) 795-4274 or on the web at http://www.Xlibris.com.