Remly Paul Clark
Remly (Paul) Clark is a native North Carolinian. His family’s heritage is rooted in the mountains, piedmont, and particularly along the North Carolina coast. His ancestors originally inhabited Topsail Island dating back to 1907 and before. His mother and her family were primarily educators, and his father was a land surveyor who passed away in 1979.
Paul was born and has lived in coastal North Carolina for most of his fifty-three years. He was originally encouraged by his mother to major in English at UNC-Wilmington, but his taking of a single geology class in the midst of his English studies represented a life-changing experience. Paul holds a United States patent in specialized groundwater contamination remediation technology and has practiced as a professional geologist across the southeast U.S. for over twenty-five years. His hobbies include the study of landforms, beach processes, the interpretation of ancient geological environments, and mineral prospecting. He also loves to write fiction, non-fiction, and to play the guitar and harmonica. He enjoys boating, photography, and indulges some of his most poignant curiosities in the mysteries of the cosmos, quantum physics, and the language of our Creator.
Although his beloved mother passed in 2006, he never forgot her longstanding challenge to him to write novels. In addition to her support and encouragement, Paul is endlessly inspired by his two very special sons Remly and Dylan who, although profoundly affected by autism, have taught Paul more about life than anyone.
Where to find Remly Paul Clark online
Where to buy in print
The Storms of Sandy Beach "Footprints to Absolution"
As the worst hurricane in decades approaches the small island community of Sandy Beach, the closely-knit residents prepare for the worst. The fury of the storm ravages the island and provides one resident with the perfect opportunity for murder. Deception, betrayal, and revenge follow closely behind. As the lives of those families are forever affected, the gift of faith ultimately prevails.
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