Eden Hill
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Tyndale House / 2016 / Paperback
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Eden Hill

Tyndale House / 2016 / Paperback

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Product Description

Eden Hill, by Bill Higgs

Nothing changes in Eden Hill, Kentucky, and that's just fine for Virgil T. Osgood, who runs the only service station in town. But things take a U-turn when Cornelius Alexander opens his new Zipco station, creating roadblocks that threaten Virgil's livelihood. Can Virgil learn to "love your neighbor" when Cornelius's presence jeopardizes everything he holds dear?

Product Information

Format: Paperback
Number of Pages: 400
Vendor: Tyndale House
Publication Date: 2016
Dimensions: 8.25 X 5.50 (inches)
ISBN: 1496410831
ISBN-13: 9781496410832

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Publisher's Description

Nothing seems to change in Eden Hill, Kentucky, and that’s just fine with Virgil T. Osgood. He’s been content to raise his family and run the only service station in town. But when a new station is set to open right across the road from Virgil’s pumps, he suddenly faces obstacles in his career, his marriage, and his self-worth that he’s never even dreamed of.

Cornelius Alexander wants his new Zipco station to succeed and help establish a strong foundation for his growing family. As long as he follows the Zipco guide, he’s sure to be a success—and prove his father wrong.

Reverend Caudill wants to be a conduit for grace in his town, but that grace is challenged by the changes sweeping through in the early 1960s. For the sake of this small town, Virgil and Cornelius must learn to get along, but how do you love your neighbor when his very presence threatens to upend everything you hold dear?

Product Reviews

4.8 Stars Out Of 5
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  1. M. Moss
    5 Stars Out Of 5
    Eden Hill
    March 29, 2017
    M. Moss
    Quality: 0
    Value: 0
    Meets Expectations: 0
    This is a delightful read, bringing back memories of the 50s. All the characters are real...you probably knew some of them growing up. I hope Bill writes more novels. His debut was great.
  2. thecrazymuttink
    5 Stars Out Of 5
    Five Stars for Eden Hill
    January 8, 2017
    thecrazymuttink
    Quality: 5
    Value: 5
    Meets Expectations: 5
    From start to finish, Mr. Higgs leads his readers through a simple tale of life in small country town in the early 1960s where church, family and hard, honest work are important. Peppering in a little humor here and there, Higgs throws in a little bit of marriage counseling, friendship building and acceptance of things different from you and wraps it all up in a nice package. I highly recommend it. (I received this book from Tyndale House Publishing for a review.)
  3. muffin
    Honea Path, SC
    Age: 45-54
    Gender: female
    5 Stars Out Of 5
    Entertaining Read!
    October 30, 2016
    muffin
    Honea Path, SC
    Age: 45-54
    Gender: female
    Quality: 5
    Value: 0
    Meets Expectations: 5
    Eden Hill by Bill Higgs was a delightful read! This book had me chuckling all the way through. I really didn't know what to expect with this book, but I was pleasantly surprised. I wanted to keep reading to find out how it ended.

    This book is set in the early 1960s. The town of Eden Hill is pretty much the same and everyone is pretty much content leaving it that way. Virgil Osgood owns the only filling station in town. Everything is okay in his little world until someone new comes in town and opens a filling station across the street from him! This creates friction in the whole town and it is humorous to see how everyone handles the conflicts that come their way!

    If you enjoy good, clean, humorous inspirational books, then you will love this book!

    I was given the book by Book Fun (The Book Club Network) and here is my honest review.
  4. Annelr
    Brighton, MI
    Age: Over 65
    Gender: female
    5 Stars Out Of 5
    Engaging tale of down-home people!
    October 11, 2016
    Annelr
    Brighton, MI
    Age: Over 65
    Gender: female
    Quality: 5
    Value: 5
    Meets Expectations: 5
    Eden Hill is an extraordinary debut novel of Bill Higgs. Take a stroll down memory lane to a time and place that was slower paced and much more community focused and yet you will find the same heart issues that are seen in this day and age of instant everything. Eden Hill, small town Kentucky in the early 1960s, finds the characters in the story facing mid-life what-if questions, racial disputes and the struggles of making ends meet especially when a new business opens up in town. The author deals realistically with these life situations. Humor runs throughout the story with incidents of 10-year-olds putting a whoopee cushion on the church organist's bench during Sunday morning service and the ornery old parishioner who calls the pastor every day to let him know how he should be running things. A little romance is sweetly portrayed as Virgil does his best to give his wife, Mavine, an intimate, romantic dinner in an effort to show her he does really love her. The story flows quickly and keeps interest high, wondering what will happen next to upset this quiet little town. Characters are normal everyday people that readers will enjoy getting to know as they are in the process of learning who their neighbor is. As one character puts it, "You've been our neighbor for years. Only right we should be neighborly." Higgs protrays a solid faith in a God of forgiveness and second chances because these characters are coming to know that God's grace covers it all.

    I received a complimentary copy of this book from Book Club network. A favorable review was not required and opinions are my own.
  5. GrandaddyA
    Age: Over 65
    Gender: male
    5 Stars Out Of 5
    Great Lessons
    October 8, 2016
    GrandaddyA
    Age: Over 65
    Gender: male
    Quality: 5
    Value: 5
    Meets Expectations: 5
    This was almost like a stroll down memory lane. What fun reading the story! How well I remember as a child and through my teen years spending time around the service station run by my family. I well remember conversations about gas prices at other service stations, any new stations opening in the area, etc. As I teenager I remember pumping gas, washing windshields, checking oil, changing tires, and the myriad of other tasks associated with working in a service station. I never did any work as a mechanic or dressed up as Zippy the clown, but I think I did most of the other jobs in the book. Bill Higgs is an excellent storyteller and kept my attention. His development of the main characters was done so masterfully that I could relate to each one. Many folks from my generation who grew up in a small community will recall fond memories as they read. The younger generations can learn much about the way life was back in the early 1960s for the small-town businessmen, their families, and their neighbors. Besides the memories, some great lessons can be learned about how to treat others. I recommend the book to all my friends.
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