About this deal
They grew and had families of their own, and the empty nest syndrome was and still is too hard to bear. And then I just expected my book, I wrote 250,000 words, and I expected part of them words to be thrown away and it doesn't seem like they have thrown any of it away because the book is massive. Maggie Gallagher's book Invisible Scars has not long been on sale and she said she can finally try to find closure.
Invisible Scars by Maggie Gallagher - Facebook Invisible Scars by Maggie Gallagher - Facebook
The book is about the first 30 years of my life which I wasn't in control of at that time, there were outside obstacles that I had to try and overcome. As I grew and became a mother, those earlier dreams were hidden away and I devoted my life and all my pride in raising my children.I was unaware of the consequence and the bitter family feud that was developing before my very eyes. Their first published stepsheet on CopperKnob is Drizabone from October 2007, with their most recent stepsheet of Second-hand Emotion in October 2023. It is important that we continue to promote these adverts as our local businesses need as much support as possible during these challenging times.
Invisible Scars by Maggie Gallagher | Bolton - Facebook Invisible Scars by Maggie Gallagher | Bolton - Facebook
The fight to be able to put the past behind me and find that inner peace and happiness I had strived for all those years? These adverts enable local businesses to get in front of their target audience – the local community. We want our comments to be a lively and valuable part of our community - a place where readers can debate and engage with the most important local issues.The happiness of my family, the rebuilding of our lives, and the hope that one day the bitter family feud will be over, once and for all. Protecting one another through those early traumas seemed impossible as those new nightmares continued within. Speaking about being a debut author, Maggie, 63, said: "The reason I wrote the book was because my childhood was quite traumatic and moving on from there to becoming an adult was even worse.