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Allan Zullo is an American non-fiction writer. He is the author or co-author of more than eighty paperbacks for adults and children. A native of Rockford, Illinois, Zullo graduated from Northern Illinois University in 1969 with a degree in journalism. His books include The Baseball Hall of Shame[1][2] and Baseball Confidential[3] (both co-written with Bruce Nash), A Boomer's Guide to Grandparenting (co-written with his wife Kathryn),[4][5] and the Haunted Kids series.[6] Zullo has also written articles for The National Enquirer, The Christian Science Monitor, Ladies Home Journal, and The Palm Beach Post. His syndicated comic strip "The Ghost Story Club"[7] ran in American newspapers from 1995 to 1998. Zullo currently lives in Fairview, North Carolina. Bibliography The Baseball Hall of Shame (co-written with Bruce Nash) A Boomer's Guide to Grandparenting (co-written with his wife Kathryn) Haunted Kids Haunted Kids: True Ghost Stories More Haunted Kids Totally Haunted Kids Haunted Campers Haunted Schools Haunted Teachers Haunted Animals The Haunted Graveyard Haunted Baby-Sitters The Haunted Shortstop Haunted Athletes Ten True Tales Battle Heroes: Voices from Afghanistan Crime Scene Investigators Kid Pirates: Their Battles, Shipwrecks & Narrow Escapes The Rescuers: Kids Who Risked Everything to Save Others The Secret Agent: And Other Spy Kids Surviving Sharks: And Other Dangerous Creatures Teens at War War Heroes: Voices from Iraq World War II Heroes About the Holocaust Escape: Children of the Holocaust Heroes of the Holocaust: True Stories of Rescues by Teens Survivors: True Stories of Children in the Holocaust References ^ Frank Green. "Lovable losers slip and slide into baseball `Hall of Shame'". The San Diego Union. May 2, 1985. D5. ^ Scott Ostler. "Tales From Baseball's Twilight Zone: Mostly About Bad and Ugly". Los Angeles Times. May 7, 1985. 3. ^ Felicia E. Halpert. "Naughty deeds of the stars". New York Times. April 17, 1988. A31. ^ Monica L. Haynes. "Whatever you do, don't dare call me grandma". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. January 23, 2006. 1. ^ Monifa Thomas. "Boomers shun tags of 'Grandma', 'Grandpa'". Chicago Sun-Times. July 3, 2008. 8. ^ Gina Davis. "Pupils riding the reading wave". Baltimore Sun. July 16, 2006. 1. ^ Surabhi Avasthi. "Comic strip 'Ghost Story Club' picks B'klyn teen's tale, and news sez: we got the girl fright here". New York Daily News. February 13, 1997. Retrieved on September 18, 2008. External links Allan Zullo's website Persondata Name Zullo, Allan Alternative names Short description Date of birth Place of birth Date of death Place of death This article about a United States writer of non-fiction is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e