|Author Recounts Two Decades of Family Life in New Book|
|News Releases - Media & Communications|
|Written by Author House|
|Thursday, 06 December 2012 15:45|
Byron B. Oberst’s new book offers a look at the life of a pediatrician’s family
OMAHA, Neb. – The new book “A Tale of a Mother, Her Three Boys, and Their Dog: The Love Story of a Father for His Family” (published by AuthorHouse), by Byron B. Oberst M.D., FAAP, is the humorous and heart-warming story of one pediatrician and how he and his family embraced every aspect of life together.
“A Tale of a Mother, Her Three Boys, and Their Dog” describes the adventures, travels, activities and various interests of an active and involved family. It tells the story of what the author calls “the romance of the century,” as well sports, humor, sadness, family interrelationships, games teenagers play, parenting episodes and many other aspects in an ever-evolving family.
Oberst knows that readers, when finished with his book, will have experienced a glimpse into the “…refreshing life of an all-American family with its many ups and downs and ins and outs over a considerable span of time, and their ability to cope with whatever they were faced with.”
“A Tale of a Mother, Her Three Boys, and Their Dog”
By Byron B. Oberst M.D., FAAP
Hardcover | 6 x 9 in | 178 pages | ISBN 9781477279120
Softcover | 6 x 9 in | 178 pages | ISBN 9781477279137
E-Book | 178 pages | ISBN 9781477279113
Available at Amazon and Barnes & Noble
About the Author
Byron B. Oberst M.D., FAAP is the noted author of several medical books. His latest one was “Reflections on Pediatric Medicine from 1943 to 2010. A Dual Love Story”. He was in private pediatric practice for 37 years. In addition to his burgeoning general pediatric practice, he had a large consultative practice. Oberst was a pioneer in the use of the exchange transfusion for the compromised Rh negative mother with an Rh positive infant, adolescent medicine, and in the attention deficit disorder with and without hyperactivity. He was an expert on practice management in private pediatric medicine and taught the same at the national level. He was an active participant in many medical societies, including the Society for Computer Medicine. He was very active in the American Academy of Pediatrics at the national level for about 15 years. He retired from practice in 1988.
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