Space Cadets: Academy

Rated 3.50/5 based on 2 reviews
The four heroes who saved the moon shuttle from disaster enroll in Space Academy, where their First Year Project turns into something much more exciting than they bargained for.
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About Steven Jon Halasz

Steven Jon Halasz was born in 1948, grew up in Mayfield Heights, Ohio, a suburb of Cleveland, and attended Mayfield High School, Hiram College, and Case Western Reserve University Law School. He has worked as an attorney and a computer software developer and has made various attempts at writing both fiction and non-fiction off and on since the age of sixteen. He has a delightful sister, a brilliant son, a lovely daughter-in-law and two precocious grandchildren. He currently lives in Sarasota, Florida with his darling wife Elena.

He has loved and been loved in return.

About the Series: Space Cadets
Brothers Tom and Tim Krikit and their friends experience space and science adventures eighty years in the future.

Also in Series: Space Cadets

Also by This Author


Review by: James Jenkins on Jan. 13, 2018 :
Not as good as the first one.
(review of free book)
Review by: A.M. Hiss on Dec. 3, 2017 :
This sequel to "Space Cadets: Moon Calling" is more mature in its subject matter than its predecessor. An exaggerated look at some of the painful problems inherent in working as a team, the story may raise a familiar cringe in anyone who has experienced the dreaded group project. The expected ending would be a magic bullet solution that combined everyone's talents for a last minute success, but thankfully that is not where Space Cadets: Academy chooses to tread. Instead, the characters learn a few lessons the hard way.

The characters in this story also experience more complex emotions. College and boarding school students in particular will relate to some of the adjustment issues the characters face while living away from home for the first time. It's unclear how old the first year students are (Tim and Tom seem to be in the same class?), but they appear to be confidently past the awkwardness of first crushes and well in command of their romantic selves. Fans of "Almost Love" will recognize a bit of Halasz' cynicism here.

The story ends on a hopeful note. The characters have few physical achievements to be proud of, but they have grown as people and will be ready to tackle some adult-size problems in the next installment.
(review of free book)
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