More Iditarod Classics: Tales of the Trail Told by the Men and Women Who Race Across Alaska

More Iditarod Classics: Tales of the Trail Told by the Men and Women Who Race Across Alaska

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Overview

More Iditarod Classics: Tales of the Trail Told by the Men and Women Who Race Across Alaska by Lew Freedman, Jon Van Zyle

Picking up where the best-selling Iditarod Classics left off, More Iditarod Classics introduces readers to more of the men and women who brave the 1,100-mile Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race from Anchorage to Nome. And do they ever have stories to tell! In their own words, champions and lesser-knowns share their very best stories--how they came to love the race, train their dogs and themselves, and battle all manner of winter hardships challenging the elements in what some have called the most extreme long-distance competition in the world.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780972494489
Publisher: Epicenter Press, Incorporated
Publication date: 03/01/2004
Pages: 228
Product dimensions: 5.60(w) x 8.50(h) x 0.60(d)
Age Range: 14 Years

About the Author

Lew Freedman is a former Alaska resident who spent 17 years at the Anchorage Daily News as sports editor and columnist. The author of 58 books, Freedman is a graduate of Boston University with a degree in journalism and he earned a Master’s degree from Alaska Pacific University. He currently resides in Indiana with his wife Debra. Among his Alaska titles are: the best-selling Iditarod Classics, More Iditarod Classics, Father of the Iditarod: The Life Of Joe Redington, Dangerous Steps, George Attla: The Legend of the Sled Dog Trail, Diamonds In The Rough, Iditarod Dreams, and Fishing For A Laugh. Freedman, who has also written for Alaska magazine and Alaska Newspapers, has won more than 250 journalism awards in his career and worked on the staffs of the Philadelphia Inquirer and Chicago Tribune, covering government, writing feature stories and sports stories. He considers Alaska to be as beautiful place as there is in the world and as special as when he first saw it in 1983. Freedman still makes regular visits to Alaska to fish, gaze at the mountains, and spend time with family.

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