Saturday, March 14, 2015

Kerri Krysko releases eBook

Big news. Kerri Krysko has now released her eBook on Google Play. It has 120 pages of bonus material not found in the first edition so getting the eBook is more than worth while. The printed copy of the revised second edition will hit the book stores soon. They're available at Chapters in Canada and Barnes and Noble in the US. Remaining copies of the first edition will soon be gone.

Kerri is the local heart throb who wrote about about her abusive marriage to a full patch Whiterock Hells Angel. Kerri On is the first in a three part series that starts off explaining her background how a lonely teenager was lured into the false glamor that plastic underworld pretends to offer. She too like many others found out it wasn't what it was portrayed to be.

She doesn't claim that all Hells Angels are abusive to their wives. In fact beating your wife is definably frowned upon by the club,. Her story is about one member who didn't act the way locals perceive patch holders should act. She's certainly not revealing club secrets. She is addressing abuse in gang land which is usually met with rage and denial just as it is when police do it.

I've interviewed Kerri in the past as well as her nanny. She is a powerful influence for good and can relate to a whole group of people I simply cannot comprehend. How beautiful young women can get lured into that spider web of deception is beyond me. She is a bright light in a dark world filled with lies and deceit. Anyone involved in that life will be inspired by her story.

Kerri will be releasing part one of her second book "Kerried Away" in eBook format sometime in May 2015. Kerri has also been made a board member for "Families Against Drunk Driving" based in Miami. The future looks bright so it does. Her message is that you can leave the life without being an informant. In fact, that's the safest way to move forward and leave it all behind.


  1. AK: "How beautiful young women can get lured into that spider web of deception is beyond me."

    They get the beautiful condos. to live in, top-end electronics, beautiful cars, diamonds. AND, you don't get shot quite as often as their dealer-husbands.

    ONLY the beautiful ladies get that treatment, for the same obvious reasons, and I'm sure myself and many others, just refuse to see these bling-and-cash lovers as anything else; or as pure "victims;" ....for excellent reasons...Many guys will tell you, drug-dealers ruined a generation of young ladies for anyone else. We don't have their buying power.

    1. Yeah the money part I get. I guess that's the only part that does make sense.

    2. Money and drugs mr k money and drugs

    3. Indeed. It reminds me of the pimps in the US. How they wine and dine the girl and buy her things before they enslave and abuse her. Here there is no foreplay. Look at the Dianne Rock story. A Longshoreman selling crack on the side gets his girlfriend addicted to crack then makes her work in the sex trade to pay for the drugs he is selling her. When the drug eats her alive and she can no longer make money in the sex trade he casts her aside like an old shoe.

  2. The money part only lasts so long. The omnipresent realization of the emptiness can only be hidden and suppressed so long, though.

    If money brought happiness then suicide would be unheard of among the wealthy and suicide rates among the poor would be proportionate.

    Yet, we find the exact opposite. So much so that the poorest countries have, and historically always have had, the lowest rates of suicide. In contrast the wealthiest have the highest.

    This is a proof for the argument that poverty does not cause crime, either. If that were the case the more money a person or society has the lower the crime rates. The money the HA make only seem to lead them to commit more crimes. Therefore it is something else besides poverty that is causing crime. Yet, that is what police departments keep trying to claim throughout the western world...

    1. The lower suicide rate in impoverished countries is a good example. Yet this all reminds me of the cop in Kelowna that pulled over a kid and was trying to warn him about the dangers of gang life. The kid just looked at the cop like he was from outer space. He said you see all this money I have? There's no way I could make that kind of money with a real job. It's sad. The temptation is very real.