Thank you for being here. I am a radiation oncology, cancer specialist in my 33rd year of private practice in Denver, Colorado and a classic, workaholic baby-boomer born in 1956. I have devoted my life to caring for cancer patients and strive to create a home-like environment for my patients to heal.
I was truly inspired to write this book, it is my first novel! I started writing in mid-January 2019 and finished this work exactly 3 months later and began looking for a publisher. The story came to life in such an organic way by combining my childhood memories with my love of history and time travel.
Ready for more adventure? The Bad Love Gang are the first known humans to travel back in time and safely return, but this is only their inaugural mission. They now suspect that time travel and interstellar space travel are intimately interconnected.
Kevin L. Schewe, MD, FACRO, is the proud father of two daughters (Ashley and Christie) and two granddaughters (Gracie and Olivia). He is a native of St. Louis, Missouri and now makes his home in the mile-high city of Denver, Colorado. He is a board-certified cancer specialist who has been in the private practice of radiation oncology for 32 years. He continues to practice medicine as the Medical Director of Radiation Oncology for Alliance Cancer Care Colorado at Red Rocks in Golden, Colorado. He is an entrepreneur, having founded a cosmetics company called Elite Therapeutics and Bad Love Cosmetics Company, LLC. He also serves as Chairman of the Board of a small, publicly-traded, renewable, green energy and animal feed company called VIASPACE, Inc., which recently acquired Elite Therapeutics and Bad Love Cosmetics, LLC.
The first Sunday of June every year is National Cancer Survivor’s Day. Dr. Schewe co-chairs a yearly celebration of National Cancer Survivor’s Day at the Red Rocks Medical Center in Golden, Colorado. Every year, he writes a skit that he and the local doctors perform in front of the Survivor’s Day crowd. The skit always has a musical theme from the 1950s, 1960s, 1970s, 1980s, or one of various Hollywood themes. The doctors, dressed in costumes for their parts, ask questions or pose dilemmas to each other. The answers to those questions or dilemmas are clips from songs, which the doctors lip sync and dance to in front of the crowd. Everyone dances together at the end of the skit. It is great fun and an uplifting celebration of survival for the cancer patients, their families, and loved ones.