The third book of the three book series, Dancing from the Streets of Alajuela, has the children of Reina continuing to tour North, Central and South America. They also return to the Wind River Reservation in Wyoming and receive a big honor. Juan joins Berto on the technical crew. Carlos, Tia and Leya discover some paranormal activity with what appears to be late night powwow in Blue Sky Hall. While on the reservation, Carlos tells Leya that her song Tell Me Why should be sung by a boy, at least the second verse. They try to sing it as a duet with nice results. They perform the number at the powwow that evening. Carlos and Tia place in the dance competition but return the prize money to the committee for the next dancer in the scoring. During the powwow, Reina tells everyone a surprising announcement that will rock the music world. Reina is nominated for more Grammy awards and received two big ones. They are also nominated and receive two awards of the ACAM awards in Costa Rica. Their next world tour includes Australia, Philippines, Hawaii, Seattle, Washington, Santa Fe, New Mexico and Denver, Colorado. On their way to Denver the plane develops navigation and engine troubles and crashes in a remote part of Wyoming. Is this how our story ends? To find out you need to read the final book in the Dancing from the Streets of Alajuela Saga.
About the Author
Before starting his writing career, Tecumapese Morning Star, Tec to his friends, was an elementary school librarian and teacher. After leaving the education field, he worked in the fast-food industry, the hospitality industry, and the retail industry. Tec is a graduate of the Institute of Children’s Literature. Has a diploma for writing for Children from the Stratford Career Institute and has a diploma in freelance writing from the Penn Foster Distant Learning Center. He has one son and three grandchildren. Tec in his free time practices and teaches karate. He holds the rank of Soke, tenth-degree black belt. Tec also has a Doctor of Philosophy in Martial Arts and Sciences. He also holds third and fourth-degree ranks in two other styles. Tec also plays saxophone in a local community wind symphony and jazz ensembles. Tec and his family are of Native American descent and enrolled members of the Appalachian Shawnee Tribe.