Pucker Factor 10: Memoir of A U.S. Army Helicopter Pilot in Vietnam
|Rating||:||4.52 (764 Votes)|
|Number of Pages||:||212 Pages|
Excellent book Dorcas Brekel I could not put this book down. I thoroughly enjoyed learning about the author's experiences as a pilot in Vietnam, and his respectable decision to stop flying following his service in the war. This book contains one exceptionally remarkable section in which the author ties his experience to Einstein's Theory of Relativity and the facts about time which that theory offers. Real life examples which relate to complex scientific theories always provide interesting insight to the nature of humanity. All in all, this book serves as an interesting lesson about . "Gaining insight into what helicopter pilots went thru in Vietnam" according to Bob Douglass. Gaining insight into what helicopter pilots went thru in Vietnam was very revealing and I appreciate everything they did for us during my tour in 1968-1969 especially the cobra's which saved many troops. Bob Douglass Armor-1968-1969-MACV. Great read. R. W. Nilsson Very well done. A great perspective on how he got there and how he survived. Makes it sound almost easy doing this kind of flying.And the importance of a little luck.These guys were great!
. About the Author Joyce is president and owner of Green Mountain International, a manufacturer of products for the construction industry
The author was drawn into the United States Army through ROTC and went through training to fly helicopters in combat over Vietnam. His experiences are charted in this memoir, as he relives his and other pilots' day-to-day lives flying and fighting.
. Joyce is president and owner of Green Mountain International, a manufacturer of products for the construction industry