Friday, September 28, 2012

We Are All Enlisted

The paperback version of my new book Preserve, Protect & Defend will be released Monday, October 1st. You can order the book on my website at for only $8.95. From now until October 5th, for each copy of the book you order you will receive a free book. That’s two copies of a great book for only $8.95. I am confident that you will love this book, so your bonus book is for you to give away to someone you think will enjoy the book too.

The reviews from the readers of the e-book have been extremely positive. Many have commented, “I couldn’t put it down.” The following is one of the comments I received:

“Cameron has created a work that transcends all others. He beautifully merges history, truth, and an edge of your seat thriller into a book that you cannot put down. Preserve, Protect and Defend is one of the best written narratives.”

The following is one of my many favorite stories from the Revolutionary War. The account, dated December 31, 1776, was recorded by a sergeant in the army. “Our men . . . were without shoes or other comfortable clothing; and as traces of our march towards Princeton, the ground was literally marked with the blood of the soldier’s feet. . . On the last day of December 1776 the time for which I and most of my regiment had enlisted expired. [Washington called the regiment into formation and urged them to reenlist. The drums beat and Washington called for volunteers willing to stay to step forward.] Not a man turned out. The soldiers worn down with fatigue and privations, had their hearts fixed on home and the comforts of the domestic circle, and it was hard to forego the anticipated pleasures of the society of our dearest friends. [Washington turned and began to ride away, and then stopped.]

“The General wheeled his horse about, rode in front of the regiment and addressing us again said, ‘My brave fellows, you have done all I asked you to do, and more than could be reasonably expected, but your country is at stake, your wives, your houses, and all that you hold dear. You have worn yourselves out with fatigues and hardships, but we know not how to spare you. If you will consent to stay one month longer, you will render that service to the cause of liberty, and to your country, which you can probably never do under any other circumstance. The present is emphatically the crisis, which is to decide our destiny.’ The drums beat a second time. The soldiers felt the force of the appeal. One said to another, ‘I will remain if you will.’ Others remarked ‘We cannot go home under such circumstances.’ A few stepped forth, and their example was immediately followed by nearly all.” (The Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography, Volume 20 (Philadelphia, PA, Historical Society of Pennsylvania, 1896), 515-516) “God Almighty inclined their hearts to listen to the proposal and they engaged anew. Let it be remembered to their Eternal honor.” (Gerald M. Carbone, Nathanael Greene: A Biography of the American Revolution (New York, NY: Palgrave Macmillan, 2008), 58)

America is again faced with a crisis that will decide our destiny. You are needed to enlist in the cause for freedom. You have a unique opportunity to serve your country in the fight for freedom and to be a part of the glorious cause of America. Your work is needed to teach and inspire others to learn and live the principles of freedom.