Tag Archive | Gloria Zachgo

Hush Girl by Gloria Zachgo


Hush Girl


Gloria Zachgo’s Newest Captivating Release!


Hush Girl is a book about Nicki, a mother of two, whose life became unbearable because of unrelenting panic attacks and nightmares. When she finally sought professional help, the therapist suggested to Nicki, for her to start writing down whatever she could remember from her childhood. Nicki found that through her writing, repressed memories were coming back to her in bits and pieces. She just wasn’t sure if they were real or not. Nicki’s sister, Cindy, thought that Nicki was insane. Nicki began to question that same thing about herself.

The story really picks up in the latter half of the book, when Nicki’s memories start to become a present day reality. And her fears, not only her own, but her whole family’s as well. I found Hush Girl to be an enjoyable and captivating read.

Thank you, Gloria Zachgo, for my complimentary copy of Hush Girl.

~4 out of 5 stars~ Review by Peg Glover



*Never Waste Tears*by Gloria Zachgo- A Fictional Story of a Harsh Pioneer Life.

Never waste tears

Never Waste Tears is an extraordinary and well-written historical fiction novel. This tale takes place on the desolate prairies of Kansas during the 1800’s. Gloria Zachgo does a fabulous job grabbing the reader’s attention and placing them in the midst of her character’s lives from the very first page.

Life was harsh in the 1800’s and the early American settlers struggled to survive it. Neighbors and friends were few and far in-between, and Indian raids were a real danger and a constant worry for the pioneers.

Rebecca was from a refined family in Ohio and Nathan, from a depressed home that had been torn apart by war’s tragedies. He dreamt of having his own homestead one day, and Rebecca embraced that dream when she married him. She had no idea though, how hard life would be in Kansas on the prairies. Living in a dugout, and having dirt for her floor and walls, which she had to share with snakes and vermin was more than she had bargained for. Nathan and Rebecca met a couple along the way though, Carl and Hannah, who became close friends and helped them in their struggle to adapt to the pioneer life. The story is told from five people’s points of view. I didn’t find this confusing, but I did find that it slowed the pace of the book down as each person told their view of sometimes the same story.

The book is meticulously written and compelling. I loved how the author was able to transport me back in time, by capturing the essence and dialect of the pioneer settlers. I truly felt as if I lived among them. I would recommend this book to anyone who loves historical fiction.

I received this book free of charge in exchange for an honest review.

~4 out of 5 stars~Review by Peg Glover