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The Debt Diary by Joshua Neal - What Should We Read in April 2023?


The final book on the shortlist for Indie Book Club in April is a little shameless self-promotion: my own debut novel The Debt Diary.


The first three books have already been announced, and if you missed them, you can check them out here.


About The Debt Diary


Genre: Young Adult, Dystopian, Climate Fiction

Available on: Amazon, Kindle Unlimited, Author Website

Length: 306 pages


Life on the streets is never easy, but it's particularly hard for Harry. His future is under constant threat - not just from the world that continues to burn around him but also from the people who inhabit it. Harry watches on as the country that he calls home prepares to celebrate its independence from the people that it deems the greatest threat - people like him.

Isolated and alone, Harry struggles to get by, occasionally forced to cheat and steal simply to survive. Determined to forge his own path in life, however, Harry keeps track of any debts that he accrues in his debt diary, intent on paying them back as soon as he is able.

When mysterious entries begin to appear in his diary, the path that Harry had been forging for himself becomes twisted in ways that he could never had imagined, and he is forced to determine just how much he is willing to take in order to survive. The Debt Diary is the exciting debut novel by Young Adult Fiction author, Joshua Neal.



About the Author


With a lifelong passion for science fiction, fantasy, and all things dystopian, Joshua Neal is a Young Adult Fiction author looking to inspire a new generation of young readers.


Having taught English in Secondary schools and colleges for over five years, Joshua has seen first hand the formative influence that a good book can have. He began writing in order to continue to bring the wonders of fiction to those young people who have already had the privilege of experiencing it, and to provide a thrilling introduction to those who have not.


Not content simply to provide an engaging read, however, Joshua attempts to make some of life's most difficult existential questions accessible to a young audience, encouraging them to question everything from the nature of the relationships we form to the nature of the universe itself.


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