RG Bud Phelps Shares his life experiences through Historical Fiction Books and his knowledge through Accounting Books.
The heritage of our grand nation, the daily joys of 1940s Middle America, the adventures of the home front during WWII, the growing up in high school and summers in between, and four years of service in the U.S. Navy gave RG Bud Phelps experiences to write about. RG Bud Phelps’ historical fiction books are American stories you’ll discover to be similar to many of the young men growing up during the period of 1940 through 1955. His historical fiction books are: Gibbon’s Secrets-A Boy’s Memories of the 40′s, Back in the Day-High School, Summers in-between, and U.S. Navy, Mill Park Mystery-Nebraska to Nuremberg.
RG Bud Phelps also shares his knowledge of accounting gleaned through his 50+ years in business where at times his major responsibility was the accounting department. Bud has utilized these experiences to share it through authoring his accounting books. His first accounting book was Cover Your Nut – Practical Accounting in Plain English for the Real World and his second book The Business Plan and Beyond placed his emphasis on accounting.
“Lorraine O’Hara, one of the waitresses at the Gibbon Diner, greeted him. ‘Hi, Reg, how is everything going for you?’ ‘Great, Lorraine! Seeing your big smile makes it that much better.’ The smile was so typical of Lorraine. There were an abundance of laugh lines around the corners of her mouth, which easily produced huge welcoming smiles.” –In the historical fiction book Gibbon’s Secrets
, by RG Bud Phelps’, you will find the home front experiences through a boy’s eyes.
“Punky’s family was great. They adopted me as part of the family. Charlestown was near the docks and the Navy shipyard, and mostly all of the men in Punky’s family were longshoreman. I just knew this was going to be a very special Christmas!” –From the historical fiction book Back in the Day
, by RG Bud Phelps, you will share a young man’s experience of being away from home at Christmas.
“Even with the best planning, opening a new business has a way of costing more than you anticipate. You must not run out of cash during that first year. Add a separate line item called Contingencies. Adding a percentage of budgeted expenses as a contingency fund can protect you, and can easily be paid back if you find you don’t need it.” –From his first business book Cover Your Nut and his second The Business Plan and Beyond RG Bud Phelps shares his lifetime of accounting experiences.