Read The Mu Rhythm Bluff by Jonathan Mitchell Online

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Some people are lucky at cards. Others are lucky at love. Drake Dumas is autistic and neither. He's a 49-year-old virgin who loves to play poker and usually loses. He finds out about an experiment involving brain wave training and a revolutionary technique called Transcranial magnetic stimulation in order to help mitigate his autism. Though it does not seem to help his autSome people are lucky at cards. Others are lucky at love. Drake Dumas is autistic and neither. He's a 49-year-old virgin who loves to play poker and usually loses. He finds out about an experiment involving brain wave training and a revolutionary technique called Transcranial magnetic stimulation in order to help mitigate his autism. Though it does not seem to help his autism, right after the treatment he finds himself a genius at poker, consistently winning and able to read other players due to charged up "mirror neurons", brain cells that intuit the actions and intentions of others, found to be deficient in autistic people. His luck also changes with women. However, whenever he seems to connect sexually with a woman, he loses his poker abilities. There does seem some truth in the old saying lucky at cards, unlucky at love for Drake. However, can having good poker skills entail danger for Drake. He encounters a beguiling journalist, interested in his talents, but can her knowledge and interest in Drake be threatening?Drake must find a way to keep his poker abilities intact. He faces all of these challenges. In the process he will learn something about his autism, his attitudes toward it and love....

Title : The Mu Rhythm Bluff
Author :
Rating :
ISBN : 9781493742516
Format Type : Paperback
Number of Pages : 362 Pages
Status : Available For Download
Last checked : 21 Minutes ago!

The Mu Rhythm Bluff Reviews

  • Carolyn Gagnon
    2019-05-18 05:50

    I randomly stumbled across this book and couldn't believe how good it is. Written by a man with a mild autism spectrum disorder, this book is many times better than any of the highly promoted self-published kindle books I've downloaded in the last couple of years. In fact, I think it's on par with works like "Flowers for Algernon." Unfortunately it could have used a proofreader, but I ignored those minor issues as the story and character itself were artfully crafted. It was so moving that at times I actually cried.