Working in small cells, supplied from their home county, they sold heroin doses delivered by car.

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This is a remarkably optimistic book considering that it is mostly about people who have run out of options.

It's a paean to Americans' ability to make their own fun and a cat-like tendency to pretend that whatever happened, that was totally what we meant to do.

My primary complaint about this book is how long and repetitive it is.

Using the Kindle search function, I found that Quinones compares the Nayarit drug selling system to ordering a pizza on eleven occasions.

Probably my favorite thing was the ex-cop's bumbling text conversations with his teenage daughter (he tries to tell her to mind her own business, MYOB, and ends up sending "myocardial").

I'd read another novel by this author, but I didn't find a hook here that would make this a favorite series.

) Overall, I'd recommend one of the authors' earlier books, Cat Sense instead, unless you are seeking to modify your cat's behavior in some specific way.

In Nomadland, a title that could surely have been improved on, Jessica Bruder joins a community of older Americans who live in vans and trailers, pursuing seasonal work and independence.

When I started reading this book, I was afraid that it would be a lot like Methland, but it's substantially deeper and more worthwhile.

Quinones tracks the personal and market dynamics that brought first opioid addiction and then a full-on heroin epidemic to America's small cities.

I'm not sure Quinones does enough to distance himself from it in reporting it, but it's nothing like Methland.