Book 1, 2 and 3 from Dr. Robert Adams
Navy SEAL Book Author: Colonel Robert Adams, MD, MBA finished UDT/SEAL training as class leader of BUD/S Class 81. He later became an Army physician and served in combat with the 82nd Airborne Division in Iraq, and the famed Army DELTA Force in unnamed countries around the world. Dr. Adams applies his analytical skills to look back at the men that shivered and struggled through Hell Week together. He brings decades of insight, learned caring for others in combat and peacetime, to an insightful analysis of why the men of his BUD/S Class 81 achieved the improbable.
In his first book: Six Days of Impossible, A Doctor Looks Back… Hell Week has never been described so effectively. Six days in Hell define every SEAL that moves past the point of no return in their minds. Robert Adams, MD brings the experiences of his classmates into view with real, difficult to believe experiences, described in frightening detail by the men that lived through the frigid cold, filthy muddy days, and body destroying events of a winter Hell Week. Eleven of seventy men went on to graduate and serve over 40 years in almost every SEAL or UDT team with honor. Read their real time story and learn why these eleven men succeeded when so many others failed.
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In his second book: Swords and Saints, A Doctor’s Journey… These stories from the life and medical career of a Navy SEAL – turned doctor – are surprising, riveting, and inspiring. A family physician delivering babies, managing disease and trauma, and dealing with death – discovers new dimensions when he goes to war in Iraq. Treating the military, civilians and their families, “Dr. Bob” experienced tremendous joy, unbearable heartache, and deep gratitude. He shares those emotional experiences in his deeply personal memoir, Swords and Saints, A Doctor’s Journey.
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In his third book, Dr. Robert Adams Co-Authors the incredible work behind “My Dear Sara – Civil War Letters.” Corporal Edwin J. Barden (Ned) wrote letters to his girl Sara (and later his wife) while assigned to General Grant’s headquarters from 1861-1865. These letters provide an up-close soldier’s view of life on the front lines, and include officer assessments, horrid weather, transient housing, poor food, hung deserters, and valiant “colored” forces fighting battles in Texas long after Lee surrendered to Grant at Appomattox.
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