WorldCat Identities

Whitmer, Megan

Works: 3 works in 13 publications in 1 language and 254 library holdings
Genres: Nonfiction films  Documentary films  Juvenile works  Fantasy fiction  Fiction  Young adult works  Romance fiction 
Roles: Author
Classifications: E98.C5, E
Publication Timeline
Most widely held works by Megan Whitmer
Between by Megan Whitmer( )

4 editions published in 2014 in English and held by 129 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

When a supernatural freak of nature forces her family to separate, seventeen-year-old Charlie Page must turn to her frustrating (yet gorgeous) neighbor, Seth, to help reunite them. Seth whisks Charlie to Ellauria--a magical world filled with the creatures of myths and legends--and tells her of the Fellowship, the group charged with protecting mystical beings from human discovery. (All except Bigfoot: that attention whore is a total lost cause.) But when Charlie learns that she's under the Fellowship's protection herself, well, ""stressed"" is an understatement. Ellauria should be the safest place for Charlie while the Fellowship works to find her family, but things in the mystical realm aren't what they seem. Magic is failing, creatures are dying, and the Fellowship insists Charlie holds the key to saving everyone. With her family still missing and the danger in Ellauria growing, Charlie doesn't know who she can trust. She's dealing with a power she never asked for, falling for a guy she can't have, and being forced to choose between her destiny and her heart. And if she chooses wrong, she could destroy magic forever. Charlie may be in over her head
Blood memory( Visual )

8 editions published between 2019 and 2021 in English and held by 124 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"Battles over blood quantum and 'best interests' resurface the untold history of America's Indian Adoption Era - a time when nearly one-third of children were removed from tribal communities nationwide. As political scrutiny over Indian child welfare intensifies, an adoption survivor helps others find their way home through song and ceremony."--Container
Variability explained by strength, body composition and gait impairment in activity and participation measures for children with cerebral palsy: a multicentre study( )

1 edition published in 2014 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Objective: To determine the amount of variability in scores on activity and participation measures used to assess ambulatory individuals with cerebral palsy explained by strength, body composition, gait impairment and participant characteristics. Design: Multicentre prospective cross-sectional study. Setting: Seven paediatric-orthopaedic specialty hospitals. Participants: Three hundred and seventy-seven ambulatory individuals (241 males, 136 females) with cerebral palsy, Gross Motor Function Classification System (GMFCS) levels I-III (I = 148, II = 153, III = 76), ages 8-18 years (mean 12 years 9 months, SD 2 years 8 months). Methods: Participants completed assessments of GMFCS level, patient history, lower extremity muscle strength, Gross Motor Function Measure (GMFM-66), Pediatric Outcomes Data Collection Instrument (PODCI), instrumented gait analysis, 1 minute walk test, Timed Up-and-Go and body composition. Multiple linear regression and bootstrap analyses were performed for each outcome measure, stratified by GMFCS level. Results: The amount of variability in outcome measures explained by participant characteristics, strength, and gait impairment ranged from 11% to 50%. Gait impairment was the most common predictor variable and frequently explained the greatest variance across all outcome measures and GMFCS levels. As gait impairment increased, scores on outcome measures decreased. Strength findings were inconsistent and not a primary factor. Body composition contributed minimally (<4%) in explaining variability. Participant characteristics (cerebral palsy type, gestational age and age at walking onset), were significant predictor variables in several models. Conclusions: Variability in outcome measure scores is multifaceted and only partially explained by strength and gait impairment illustrating the challenges of attempting to explain variation within this heterogeneous population. Clinicians treating individuals with cerebral palsy should consider this when developing treatment paradigms
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English (13)