"The Kids Who Saved The World"
by Susan Edwards, Ph.D.
"They started out to heal the dead zones in the oceans 
and found the path much wider..."
$29.99 + shipping. 8.5x11", Hardbound, laminated cover.
Direct from Author (signed)
or  ISBN 1894183711

“I think this is a book that kids would like. 
Excellent use of time travel for fun and the greater good.”
... Anne McCaffrey
International best-selling science fiction author

Susan Edwards, Ph.D., psychologist, author, and children’s therapist is an American in love with the beauty of Scotland who reminds us to never underestimate the hearts of children in transforming the world.

Author of two books for adults, "When Men Believe in Love" (1995) and "Dangerous Clients" (1998), her work for children validates the highest qualities young people possess: courage, love, and the ability to make the world a better place. Her children’s self-esteem workbook "Children Are Treasures" (2004) precedes the publication of "The Kids Who Saved The World" (2005). 

Author of more than 100 articles and columns, her work appears in more than 10 languages including Chinese, French, German, Hebrew, Swedish, Czech, Slovenian, Spanish, Portuguese and Turkish. She maintains a psychology practice in Pennington, New Jersey.

This new children's book about Scotland is a dynamite science fiction book for the greater good and as such, from King Arthur, Merlin, and William Wallace.

Titled "The Kids Who Saved the World", this science fiction children's story is set in Edinburgh. Written by an American psychologist/author, the book is designed to show the power of heroes for inspiring others and the strength of children's love for country for making a difference in the world.
In the story, two school friends -- a Scottish boy and an American girl
-- travel back in time to heal the dead zones in the ocean and change the relationship between England and Scotland. Along the way they receive help from aliens, Merlin, King Arthur, and William Wallace who help them provide King James I of England a different vision of what his leadership could be like. Their adventures read like a fast-paced video game with depth. 

I think of this book as Nancy Drew meets Star Trek at Camelot.

In the end, by changing the historic relationship between England and Scotland, they change the world. King James I of England becomes a type of hero king through with the help of children and the heroes accompanying them.
This is a powerful book which would make a great television movie.