Jeff Johnson sells counterfeit lottery tickets for fun and profit. Unfortunately for him, he sold one with the winning numbers on it to a mafia kingpin in Miami. That necessitated a quick change of scenery, which required the theft of an automobile. Now the mob and the law are looking for him.
Jeff chose to hide from the mafia and the cops at his aunt’s retirement community near Orlando. He finds even more trouble there. He’ll be lucky to survive long enough to be indicted, or captured by the mob.
Available on Amazon
“The twists and turns will keep you reading late into the night.”
Five Star Review on Amazon by CHRISINK
Bill Yancey sent me an electronic copy of his book. We were classmates in medical school over forty years ago and we both served in the military. It was a pleasure to read another of his fine novels.
An Autopsy of Vultures is a fast-paced, action-packed thriller in a most unexpected setting. Jeff Johnson, the main character, seems an inadequate underdog for the rapidly compounding problems. The twists and turns will keep you reading late into the night as Johnson and his Aunt Mary confront a gaggle of tribulations.
About the Author
More information about his back book for laymen can be found here: http://whatyourdoctor.blogspot.com/
Bill Yancey (1947- ) had the privilege of being the son of an air force officer and the grandson of an army officer. As a result, he lived all over the world, but never really grew up. After numerous grade schools, he attended four high schools (Norview, Warwick, Montgomery Catholic, Hammond), a prep school, (Sullivan’s) and five colleges (USMA, George Mason, NoVaCC, Virginia Tech, VCU). After bouncing out of an engineering curriculum in 1967, and spending time in Vietnam (USNR 1967-69, USS Oriskany, and USS Ranger) as a result, he finally obtained an undergraduate degree in general science from Virginia Tech in 1971. The Medical College of Virginia (VCU) still regrets giving him an M.D. degree in 1976 and computer science degree in 1991. As a physician, he did a residency in Emergency Medicine and a fellowship in Sports Medicine. After 38 years of struggling through a career in medicine, he retired in 2014. He writes for his own entertainment and hopes you see the humor in it, too.
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