Kimberly Smith, KMSmithWrites.com, Jacksonville, Florida

John Ewing's Imagine Your Dream Live It Now is that rare gem that synthesizes age-old wisdom and modern thought, then adds a fresh and intriguing point of view. Its relevance is timeless, posing and exploring eternal questions about good, evil, and our evolving philosophies toward each. 


Deborrah Hoag, TheRightEditor.com, Jacksonville, Florida

After I made an editing presentation at a Florida writer's group conference, John contacted me to both copyedit and critique his book. I was immediately drawn into his fascinating journey to discover himself and life. I was equally fascinated by how he manifested his beautiful cover painting by applying his own principles. As his journey unfolded he was also discovering us. His journey became our journey. We can now sit back and read in a few hours what it took John years to piece together. His journey takes us in and out of The Garden of Eden and into a world of good and evil. He guides us along his philosophy highway from which we might form our own philosophy. He gives us critical information as well as essential facts of life we must acknowledge and assimilate before we continue our own journey. He helps us weave dreams and overcome obstacles along the way. And his story is sprinkled skillfully with wit and personal anecdotes in a style and with information that is timeless and inspiring. This book is unique -- a one-of-a-kind masterpiece. It dissolves national borders and becomes a book for the planet. It is truly a must-read treasure for all.


Emily Carmain, NoteworthyEditing.com, Jacksonville, Florida

The brevity of John’s book is trumped only by its thoroughness. In 75 pages, John has gifted us a primer for life, starting with the two forces at work in the universe. It is not a quick read. As he states in his introduction, you will be reading about yourself.  I found that to be the case, as I would get caught up in the topics, stopping and pondering each before I could move forward.

He takes a strikingly original approach to perennial topics, like his fascinating and realistic take on the Law of Attraction. I was intrigued by several sections, such as the one on hiking the Appalachian Trail, how the experience parallels the realities of off-trail life.

The entire book is a presentation of John’s thought-provoking personal philosophy that he said he “scoured from the bones”. He said, “It seemed I was going against the grain of society, but I had to face my truth nevertheless.” He took a stand, and he backs it up. Readers, in turn, will find the opportunity to explore and take their own stands.