Eco-terrorism is the deadly threat in Birdseye Country, a novel set in the Upper Peninsula of Michigan. Mike is a forester hired by a timber company to find a timber thief. Instead, he discovers something much deeper, a plan by eco-terrorists to steal valuable birdseye trees to finance their operations. The rare birdseye maple is known for its "eyes" that grow larger as the tree grows, and no two birdseye trees are alike. During his investigation, he meets Carrie, a beautiful investigator with ties to the CIA, and Ed, an older man with a lot of forestry experience and a fascination with UFOs. Mike's seemingly simple assignment runs into some serious trouble when he is betrayed and almost loses his life. About the Author: James D. Dunn is a forester in Crystal Falls, Michigan. His inspiration for the book comes from his love of the outdoors. Publisher's website: http: //sbpra.com/JamesDDunn
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Alpha Alright Anyway asked Carrie beer began birdseye trees birthday Bud Light buyer canít cave Chippewa chopper chuckled coffee cold companyís couldnít dark daughter dinner door draught beer Earth Liberation Front eco-terrorists Edís Escanaba River exclaimed eyes finally forest Forestry gave glanced going grabbed Greg grinned hand head Hello hike Huron Mountains Jack Jake John knew Lake Superior land laughed light log scaler loggers logs looked lunch meeting Mike Milo mind morning nice night nodded Okay parked picked pipe ppppppp Chapter pretty quickly quietly reached replied road rock scale slips seemed shook shrugged sighed silver maple smiled snow someone sound spot started Sturgeon River suddenly sugar maple sure talk tell Thereís things thought timber told took town truck trying turned wait walked waved Whatís whispered wood Yeah yellow birch youíre