Revolutionary Pennsylvania Author Kevin Blaize Sheds Light on Housing Crisis and Financial Illiteracy in Black Americans

Kevin Blaize, author and advocate

Kevin Blaize, author and advocate

Kevin Blaize, author

Kevin Blaize, author

Information is power and a lot of us want the information and do not know where to turn to receive it. We are changing this and changing history!”

— Kevin Blaize, author and advocate

LONG POND, PA, UNITED STATES, October 17, 2021 / —
Buying that first house with the white picket fence is an American dream. Well, sorry to say that for some segments of our demographics, that dream never manifests into a reality. Kevin Blaize, an upcoming star in the literary world, dared to explore this subject of home ownership inequity in his new book titled, “Blacks in America! 18 to 48 years old and still no house?” You can find the answer to this provocative question on the pages of Blaize’s timely book. This insightfully written piece, launched in April of this year, is a must read for Black folks who have desired substantive information on this matter.
Regarding the Black community’s position, Kevin states that, “As of 2018, our average age to buy our first home was 48 years old. Only because nobody is showing us the process. They are not teaching it in schools, and households aren’t able to teach it to the ones coming up. So, the two places we rely on to be taught by are failing us in this important process.”

This notable work by Mr. Blaize peels away the untruths and brings light to pertinent steps in the home-buying process, and in doing so, takes away the blinders from the eyes of potential homebuyers of color. Kevin draws on his own personal experiences, good and bad, and then refines them into a simple formula that is easy to digest.

In the first quarter of 2020, 44 percent of Black families owned their home compared with 73.7 percent of white families, according to the Census Bureau. The gap is wider in some cities, with just 25 percent of Black families owning a home in Minneapolis, compared with 76 percent of whites, which is the widest gap in U.S. cities with over one million residents, a study by Redfin Real Estate brokerage found.

Mr. Blaize, again, poses a question. Why are we lagging behind other races? These dire statistics reflect a resounding need for change in Black thinking and satiability. Owning a home for Black Americans should be the norm, not the insurmountable mountain. Kevin’s mission to the community of color is to “make sure we have the information needed so we no longer feel overwhelmed going into the homebuyer process”

For more information or to purchase a book, please contact Kevin Blaize at: Phone: 917-858-9478.
Email: or Instagram @blazingrestoration.

Kevin Blaize
Blacks in America! 18 to 48 years old and still no house?
+1 917-858-9478

Michael Dillard’s book “Accidental Success: Accidental Millionaire Retirement” Reveals Insights to Get to the Top

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“Out of Business: Moran” A Semi- Autobiography by South Florida’s David Citron

Out of Moran

MIAMI, FL, USA, October 5, 2021 / — “Out of Business: Moran” is a semi-autobiographical memoir with different meanings, of a young Jewish man named Caleb Hanau searching for self-actualization (optimization) through education, who mentors other characters to get a better understanding of the personalities in the finance and music world. He starts with the basics of left brain, right brain thinking, with the risk factors and developed a business plan that was before Kozmo, Urban Fetch and then Amazon at NYU called 1-800-Goodies, which focused on artist development and music and art distribution moving from poetry to prose.

Citron says, “In Wall Street and it’s ever changing spectrum of high finance and wealth management, Caleb finds passion in music and his search for Sloan, the love of his life. This book takes an out-of-the-box approach and is written as a business plan. In 27 Chapters including an introduction with Risk Factors, we see the rise and fall of the central protagonist. Some of it is poetic and some of it is in prose form, all arriving at years of searching for meaning in experience, music, and relationships.” With 10Q and 10K.

It starts with “Dopamine” and continues with an Individual Investor rises with “1 800 Goodies,” a business plan from the 90’s store. The Final Chapter is called “Clearance.” Through mentors, coaches and his own father Irv, Caleb still faces trials and tribulations with the lessons he learns and works to improve in life and in meaning. Caleb is left with “Reflections.”

Caleb is an anagram for cable and the very photographer of the book’s cover photo is Rodney Ray. And the title of the book is “Moran” or an anagram for Roman.

Caleb goes from place to place in search of more meaning to life, to business, to music and to love. Will the Jewish raised young man ever reach self-actualization as he pushes himself forward and many times away from obstacles?

From mentors to his education back again to Irv his Dad, Caleb finds music and certain songs that move him forward are what deserve true valuation. His existentialism from society is his guiding element. His education echoes with him in almost every interaction in this book.

Are agents really investment bankers? Is big business deriving and making the most out of music and healthcare? From the WGA to the Modernization Act of 1999, I hope this work of 392 pages might make a difference.

“Out of Business: Moran.” is available on

About David Citron

Author David Citron is a journeyman with a myriad of experiences that have helped shape his life and work including stints in the media, high finance and healthcare. Citron was born in South Florida and graduated very early at 20 years old from NYU Stern School of Business with a double major in Finance and Marketing and a B.S., with a concentration in Entertainment. He has worked in the insurance industry with his family and is credited with founding
Creative Capital Works, a venture catalyst and internet businesses.

David currently works in healthcare as an agent and is involved in several new online media businesses. “Out of Business: Moran” is his first novel.


We are all very excited for the upcoming site.

Katherine Fleischman
Do Tell PR
+1 3054905911
email us here

Hemp Paper publisher of St. Louis brings diversification to marketplace Marketing St. Louis, MO | Really Big Coloring Books®, Inc. St. Louis, MO | Hemp Paper

Putting ink on Hemp Paper brings Wayne Bell publisher at Really Big Coloring Books®, Inc. a high level of market diversification by profiling an old industry.

Hemp can replace trees as a major source of paper, decrease deforestation, improve living conditions of all people and help save the planet.”

— N. Wayne Bell

ST. LOUIS, MO, USA, October 1, 2021 / — St. Louis, MO based book publisher Wayne Bell has been putting in on paper since his teen aged years. “The process begins with the raw wood, which is made up of fibers called cellulose. These fibers are stuck together with a natural glue called lignin. When lignin is removed the cellulose fibers are separated and reorganized, this is when paper can be made,” it’s an old process,” said Bell.

“An even older process is Hemp Paper, continued Bell. “By most accounts the world’s earliest paper was made by the Chinese from hemp fibers about 2,300 years ago. It spread from China to the Pharaohs of Middle East and then to the rest of the world. Most paper used in the world was hemp paper till around the mid 1880’s. The first printed Bible, the Gutenberg Bible used hemp paper. Mark Twain printed on hemp paper. It was hemp paper that Thomas Paine used to print the leaflets that spread the idea of the American revolution for US independence. Drafts of the American Declaration of Independence were written on hemp paper. The US Constitution was drafted on hemp paper. Hemp paper products are older than most societies, its a natural product meant to do good things,” says Bell. Hemp will outlast wood paper by hundreds of years, its been proven.

“Our company has been publishing books, cards, magazines and other printed products from Hemp Paper for quite some time. The hemp price is a higher quality than wood papers and hemp yields a high quality, sustainable product that will outlast most paper type products. Quality hemp paper is excellent, fine, durable and can be used for nearly every print purpose. Educators, authors, CBD shops, dispensaries, book stores, musicians, entertainers and more contact our company in regards to providing their everyday, marketing or merchandising products to be manufactured with Hemp paper. Hemp paper is far more environmentally-friendly than tree paper. Deforestation is a case in point in which consumers of paper products directly and indirectly help manage a better environment. Hemp is the potential to meet all paper needs, it last longer and keeps us all breath better by saving the environment,” stated Bell.

To find out more about printing on Hemp you can reach Bell at and at
Call 1-314-695-5757, located in St. Louis, MO.

N. Wayne Bell
Really Big Coloring Books, Inc.
+1 314-725-1452
email us here
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