Bitcoin use study: A plain language explanation for participants

You are invited to participate in a research project being conducted through RMIT University. The project title is: An ethnographic study of the use of Bitcoin

Investigators:

  • Professor Supriya Singh, Professor, Sociology of Communications, RMIT.
  • Professor Heather Horst, University of Sydney.
  • Dr Greg Adamson, Global Chair, IEEE, Society for Social Implications of Technology, and University of Melbourne.
  • Dr Alexia Maddox, Research Assistant, RMIT  University and Deakin University.

Contact Alexia by email to find out more about the study: a dot maddox [at] deakin dot edu dot au

Who is involved in this research project? Why is it being conducted?

We are researchers primarily based at RMIT and are conducting an ethnographic study of Bitcoin use to understand how its social adoption reveals changing perspectives towards money and the associated conditions of trust, security and privacy within economic exchange in a cross-cultural context.

This research is being conducted because there is currently limited understanding of the role of Bitcoin, and cryptocurrencies more generally, as an alternative form of digital cash and its social adoption across diverse socio-cultural contexts.

The project has been approved by the RMIT Human Research Ethics Committee, Ethics number. BCHEAN 19717

Who would we like to talk with? (eligibility for the study)

By inviting you to participate, we anticipate that you have used Bitcoin and/or other cryptocurrencies to conduct online purchases or engaged in the technology through mining bitcoins. You may also have been actively engaged with the community surrounding the development and use of Bitcoins and are likely to support the agenda to promote the social adoption of Bitcoin and/or its associated technologies.

What is the project about? What are the questions being addressed?

This study is about gaining insight into the user experience and social practices surrounding Bitcoin in diverse social and cultural contexts. We also seek to understand the role of Bitcoin alongside people’s use of other currency forms, both digital and non-digital.

We will not be addressing questions about the illegal use of Bitcoin

For this study, we anticipate interviewing up to 50 people directly on their experiences of using Bitcoin and conducting participant observation over the course of 2017 at events and online forums where Bitcoin use is the primary focus. (the primary time period where we will be active is May 2017 to the end of July 2017

If I agree to participate, what will I be required to do?

The interview may take up to 30 minutes or longer depending on your availability and on what you have to say. It will be audio-recorded if you consent.

We will not be asking you about illegal uses of Bitcoin. We recommend that you do not share information about illegal activities with the researcher.

During the interview you will be asked about your experiences of using Bitcoin, starting with the question of what you use it for and why. We are also interested in your use of Bitcoin in relation to other types of money, both digital and non-digital. Throughout the discussion we’ll focus on your perspectives about the use of Bitcoin and where you see its advantages and limitations with regards to trust, privacy and security.

What are the possible risks or disadvantages?

We will be interviewing in a manner that will ensure there are no risks or disadvantages. We will only be asking about the use of Bitcoin for legal activities. You will not have to reveal discomforting facts or answer questions that you feel are uncomfortable.

What are the benefits associated with participation?

Your experience will contribute to the development of public awareness and knowledge surrounding the uses and applications of Bitcoin specifically, and cryptocurrencies more generally.

To symbolically acknowledge your contribution, we will transfer $2(AUD) worth of Bitcoin to your wallet upon completion of the interview.

What will happen to the information I provide?

The information you provide will remain confidential. We will use a pseudonym to refer to you. Identifying details will be masked. Any potentially identifying information that you provide, such as place or event names, will not be reported in these publications.

The information you provide will be kept in a secure environment for five years after publication before being destroyed. The privacy of the information you provide will be safeguarded through encryption practices and researcher confidentiality.

Any information that you provide can be disclosed only if (1) it is to protect you or others from harm, (2) if specifically required or allowed by law, or (3) you provide the researchers with written permission.

The results of the research will be collated and analysed in reports, journal articles and conference presentations, with a public archive of these becoming available through RMIT. We can also provide it to you at your request.

What are my rights as a participant?

  • The right to withdraw from participation at any time
  • The right to request that any recording cease
  • The right to have any unprocessed data withdrawn and destroyed, provided it can be reliably identified, and provided that so doing does not increase the risk for the participant.
  • The right to be de-identified in any photographs intended for public publication, before the point of publication
  • The right to have any questions answered at any time.

Whom should I contact if I have any questions?

If you are concerned about your responses to any of the interview questions or if you find participation in the project distressing, you should contact Professor Supriya Singh as soon as convenient. Supriya will discuss your concerns with you confidentially and suggest appropriate follow-up, if necessary.

You can download this plain language statement and the consent forms here [pls-and-consent_bitcoin-study]

Thank you for your interest!

 

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Centralised versus decentralised structures

Fact is always stranger than fiction. In this meta escapade of seeking funding from the crowd for research into a decentralised digital cash, I am learning that the centralised structures of research institutions and banks are at odds with agility, responsiveness and action. 

I feel the need to record my most recent learnings about doing crowdfunding and conducting this through a university, only I’m gobsmacked by the inertia and red tape. 

The cryptocurrency use research has gone through research ethics (an eye opening adventure in itself). The idea is to do in person work alongside engaging and monitoring trends in the online environment. With a digital community, doing both these activities is a no brainer. However methodologically, this brings two apparently uncomfortable bedfellows into one bed. It involves face-to-face and online observation and interaction. Doing both appears to throw ethics committees into conniptions. The learning here is don’t take quotes from public forums without consent. It will mean that every researcher who comes after you will suffer at multiple ethics amendments as the committee remembers the massive shitstorm this created and makes every researcher who comes after you jump through a thousand hoops.  

So. That hurdle passed and there’s no more funding to do the data collection. 

Multiple months later and I’ve cleared the decks to start the project. Now, I’m attempting my first crowdfunding campaign. 

www.experiment.com/cryptocurrency

Donate now and help me make a cool and cutting edge project happen. It makes me excited, and that’s saying something. My research antenna is twanging like ships ropes singing in a storm. 

It appears that not only do I need to learn how to video edit, but I also need to work out how to reach the right people and work out the research product to sell the project. All very grown up stuff. 

So thanks to a lovely fairy, I now have something to say on that front. 50Usd gets you a research report and a handwritten cover note. I apologise in advance that my handwriting is barely legible. There’s also likely to be a cheeky little sketch because that’s just how I roll.  From there we get more sophisticated. 250usd is a tailored report and follow up. 500usd is a consult and report where we get to talk. The lucky donar gets to place the spotlight on a particular area and I get to share what we’ve learnt about the topic. For 1000usd it’s even more fun. 1/2 day workshop responding to the donar’s case study, drawing on the research findings. 

If the crowdfunding campaign doesn’t get off the ground for a variety of real and contributing factors (such as time of year, finding sponsors or the failure of the university to support the campaign), then these ideas alone will see the project happen. 

In all of this, I stand observing. I see chaos, opportunity and the brittle nature of centralised structures. I take note of  the entrepreneurial spirit of digital frontiers where the future recombines itself in the inner fringes. 

In this spirit I repeat my mantra: Always walk towards the doors that open. Don’t waste your time with what you don’t want and pursue what you do want however you can. 

Serendipity, crowdfunding and cryptocurrencies

It’s always uncanny when disparate activities align, both through the loose tendrils of online presence and the digital traces of research activity. I’m currently running a crowdfunding campaign for an ethnography of bitcoin use. Which you can find here:

https://experiment.com/cryptocurrency

How this campaign and opportunity came about is the interesting bit. As with all good ideas, one thing lead to another…

Prior to this study, I collaborated on a study of the impacts of cyryptomarkets upon drug use trajectories (through NDRI, Curtin University) (2013-2015). During that study, I presented preliminary findings and conducted a member check (a methodological approach to verifying social findings) with the Bitcoin community.  You can still find the YouTube recording of this, which we made so that the cryptomarket community also had access to these early activities online.

Cryptomarket drug sales were facilitated by Bitcoin and this was my first exposure to the cryptocurrency and the community ethos surrounding this innovation. The Bitcoin community was a homologous (legal) community that I could check my early understandings and observations with. However, they themselves proved to be fascinating in how they were using technological innovations to disrupt the financial sector and I have stayed connected in the hope that I would be able to work with them in the future.

More recently, I had been looking into crowdfunding as a research funding activity over 2016. As an early career researcher, I needed to build a funding track record but was in the precarious position of short-term contract affiliations with universities and couldn’t apply for funding. So like the focus of the study, there is an issue of financial inclusion here for me.  After a hiatus working for Deakin Library to establish some financial stability and continuity, I made the call to return to part-time research and my personal passion for studying the formation of digital community in frontier spaces. Simultaneously, I was approached by a crowdfunding platform, https://experiment.com, to join a network security challenge based upon my research publication from the Silk Road research. At the time, we had taken the Bitcoin study from a research proposal through to ethics approval, but it was languishing as an unfunded project.

The invitation to develop a crowdfunding campaign came at the same time that I had decided to relaunch the project based upon my personal passion for this topic. The combination of these two events with the opportunities they presented to get the Bitcoin study off the ground was a moment of serendipitous alignment. Because the Bitcoin use study is about a decentralised peer-to-peer payment system, I felt that this worked with the logic of a crowdfunding campaign and could engage the community to support the project as an additional angle.

In my opinion the biggest challenges to launching the crowdfunding campaign include the amount that it is viable to set for a crowdfunding campaign, the level of interest and engagement that you research topic may have for the public and the skill and attention that the active researcher needs to bring to promoting the campaign so that it reaches the audiences who would like to engage with it.
From research into successful crowdfunding campaigns, a viable amount of money to seek is around 4-5K. This is the rule of thumb amount that a campaign is likely to gain from first and second networks (people the researcher knows and the people they know). This cap of likely success means that the research needs to have a small component that is fundable as a seed to get the project up and running.  In our case, this is the data collection. This topic, the study of Bitcoin use, is also timely as we all are affected by and aware of economic instability and political backlash occurring in the UK, USA and India for example.  These global events affect the flows and value of money, particularly where governments are no longer trusted to keep value in the currency and people turn to alternative monetary forms not only for trade, but as a store of value and investment return.

In addition to this, engaging the different stakeholders and audiences through social media and news media outreach requires time, attention, presence and social media knowledge. These can be challenges for many researchers who are not adept in the environment and may require skill development. Whilst the success percentages are higher for crowdfunding campaigns (despite their all or nothing criteria), the effort required to run them can be the same or more as it takes to apply for central block funding that may support larger sums of money. With a project such as the Bitcoin study, which is in its early days, however, the logic and opportunity provided by crowdfunding to reach and engage the relevant communities is worth the effort as it will spill over into increasing our opportunities to connect with and do ethnography amongst the cryptocurrency community.

The skills that I have needed to develop for this project have included producing and editing a short video that will translate well and widely in the social media environment. This video is available on the crowdfunding page and appears to be a crucial element in the success of a campaign. The other learning curve has been the inclusion of the cryptocurrency, Bitcoin, as a donation option. This has been an interesting experience, one that I considered necessary considering that I would like to engage the cryptocurrency community in supporting and participating in this research. One of the key points for the campaign is that it is an all or nothing funding strategy, so all pledged donations need to be returnable if the campaign does not reach its funding goal. The crew at the experiment has worked with me to make this possible for bitcoin, which is a payment system where the payment is designed not to be reversed (!!!). Ironic that.

If you’re interested in participating in or learning more about the scope and approach of the research, you can download the plain language statement (and consent forms) here:  pls-and-consent_bitcoin-study. Essentially, we’re interested in: people’s uses for bitcoin alongside other digital and “non-digital” currencies (aka fiat currencies), business uses and applications for cryptocurrencies, the possibilities of cryptocurrencies within trade finance and international remittances and the role(s) that cryptocurrencies may play during large scale political and economic instability (such as in India where demonetisation is happening, during Brexit and in response to the presidential election in the US).

 

 

Bitcoin and the unbanked; an ethnographic study of financial inclusion through cryptocurrencies

This study has been a long time in the works and I am excited to invite you to be curious and watch this space. Through RMIT, and in collaboration with Professor Supriya Singh, Professor Heather Horst and Dr Greg Adamson, I am launching an ethnographic study of bitcoin use.

Bitcoin is a digital cash, exchanged through a peer-to-peer payment system, that is designed to bypass state controls and operate outside of the banking system. We are interested in whether this online currency may support financial inclusion and how its use impacts the conditions of trust, security and privacy of money.

For this study, we are conducting an ethnography to provide detailed insights into the social experience, motivations and perspectives that people hold in using Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies. You can read more about our research directions for this study in our recently published article, “An ethnography of Bitcoin; towards a future research agenda” .

The preliminary study will run for three months, starting from January 2017.

The ethnography will be conducted across the environments where bitcoin use and discussion about its use are “native”. This means that we will be engaging in online environments as well as attending events and meetings where cryptocurrency use, such as Bitcoin, is the primary focus.

We anticipate interviewing up to 50 people, including key community members, on their experiences of using Bitcoin. Here is the link where you can download a pdf of the plain language statement for the study here (pls-and-consent_bitcoin-study). It describes what the interviews will cover and provides the consent form.

Why are we doing this study now? This research is being conducted because there is currently limited understanding of the use of Bitcoin, and cryptocurrencies more generally, across diverse socio-cultural contexts. It is timely because alternative payment systems gain more appeal during periods of economic instability and resulting waves of political backlash from disaffected groups.

As we are based in Melbourne, Australia, we will start here, but will also attend events wherever we end up over the course of 2017.  This will include other major cities in Australia, but is also likely to include major cities in the US, such as New York, London (UK), major cities in India and potentially a couple of locations Africa.

This study is currently unfunded, however if you would like to support the project, I have launched a crowdfunding campaign over at the Experiment where you can donate. This campaign will run for the month of January (2017) and I hope to gain financial support to do the data collection.  From this seed funding and early findings, we will then be able to make a case for furthering this study to the global scale and scope that it deserves.

Expressions of interest: making moves in digital spaces

 

It’s been a long time between drinks my friends and I’ve been a busy bee juggling my multiple hats. Over the last few months, it’s been an exciting ride that has seen me co-convening another corker salon with my Parallel Fascinations crew, where our conversationalist, Rafael Moya Castro, tied in interdisciplinary collaboration, wind tunnels and poetry. That was truly food for the soul.
Speaking of food for the soul, most recently, I attended a conference at Goldsmiths University with the Social Media and Society crew. For the isolated practitioner of the digital domain, it was incredibly nourishing to be amongst people wrestling with the same questions of digital methods, ethics considerations, the changing T&Cs of social media platforms and what makes for interesting research amongst this wealth of data possibilities. Here’s the abstractrecording and the slides for my presentation on online drug discussion, big data analysis and social change.
But really, I’ve finally returned to my blog to put out a call from my new role in joining the Nexus editing team for TASA.
I’ve joined the Nexus editing team for TASA and would like to let our Digital Sociologies network know that I am currently looking for EOIs to write short pieces (500-1000 words) on the following topics:
1. What training is/ or could be done for PhD students on using digital methods?
  • (For supervisors) From your experience and what you see happening in the field, what are some of the key methods and skills PhD students should be including in their approaches?
  • (For postgraduate students) What digital methods and types of content (i.e. software spaces, algorithms, relational data from social media, textual content from forum or blog analysis), have you become interested in pursuing to answer your research questions?
  • (For practitioners) what training needs have you identified in the workplace that could become a part of the education pathway for researchers and practitioners drawing on this field?
 2. What are the ethics considerations for using digital methods?
(For researchers and for postgraduate students)
  • What are some particular considerations that you have had to address in your own research and how did you address them?
  • What body of literature do you draw on to assist you with these questions?
For practitioners
  • What roadblocks and challenges have you experienced when working with this data in a professional context (transparency and privacy considerations).
 3. What do supervisors need to know?
  •  (for supervisors) what are the questions and considerations you have encountered from PhD students wishing to conduct research using digital methods and questions that investigate our digital lives?
  • (for post graduates) What do you wish your supervisor could provide in terms of support or mentorship when you have sought to do research in the digital domain (through methods or questions of our digital lives)?
The submission timeline for these pieces would be for 15th September and I am happy to work with people to assist them to consider the digital in their sociological approaches and hit the writing style appropriate for our diverse audience.
I will be working with the editorial team to look at different publishing models that allow us to make Nexus an experimental platform for transparent peer review process, open access content, and covering trending topics in the discipline, critical commentary on the higher education context, alongside spaces for deeper thought pieces, theoretical exploration and sociological consideration of current topics in the public eye.
I look forward to engagement on this opportunity and hope you will be able to circulate it to people who are interested!
On another note, I’ve finally had ethics clearance to begin my research collaboration with scholars at RMIT into an ethnography of Bitcoin use.  This project will be a slow burner which I will write more about when brain space and time is more conducive. However, here’s the paper we wrote scoping out the research domain for this to keep you busy until I get to this. It’s open access, but you’ll have to make a log in identity first to access the article (sorry about that hoop, but you will get there).

Digital Sociology at TASA 2015

UPDATES:

Found on Tuesday, great presentation by David Mayeda on Indigenous Voices and Transformative Research: “I, Too, Am Auckland” #Itooamauckland (well worth a reprise if you find him during the conference). Overall, the Sociology of Indigenous Issues stream on Tuesday was a serendipitous pearler. #quality

Found on Wednesday (today – still time to be in three places at the same time – oh help me twitter)

In the Social Theory stream (1-3pm) chaired by Craig Browne

Paper 3 Sociology and Digital Methods: Our crisis of analysis by Alphia Possamai-Inesedy & Alan Nixon

In the Migration, Ethnicity and Multiculturalism Stream (also 1-3!) chaired by Christine Halse:

Paper 2: Andrew Bolt as swarm-master: Exploring the logic of building cyber communities of ‘race’ hatred by Mark Bahnisch & Andrew Jakubowicz

And at the same time, 1-3, (!!!!!) there is the digital sociology set in the Cultural sociology stream with back to back awesomeness including moi et al presenting on illicit drugs, social media engagement and the feasibility of using big data analysis to study this.

Thursday

Keynote Address (9-10am – ouch), ‘Body/Identity/Evidence: Technoscience and the Data Base Society’ Associate Professor Itty Abraham

Youth stream (1-3pm) Digital subjectivities

———————————————————–

We started off TASA 2015 with a rousing call to public sociology by Eva Cox during her excellent and provocative keynote. She called for increased political and public engagement by sociologists and a return to the need for a overt engagement with Grand Theory (albeit through an adaptive and mutable approach). What a way to set the tone for the conference.

Happily, the conference program, materials and papers are harnessing digital opportunities, providing us with an online conference program, an app to navigate the content by smartphones and such and QR codes for the tech savvy.  Happy days, finally TASA is mostly paperless and sharable. The hashtag for the conference is #TASA2015 so keep an eye out for nuggets of awesomeness coming out real time there.

I’ve often wondered how the notion of digital sociology engages with Grand Theory and have always enjoyed the poetry of this when someone whips out the theoretical ‘big guns’ in the middle of a discussion of lolcats.  The digital realm has reconfigured and augmented our notions and experiences of trust and exchange.  It has also made mutable and mobile our expressions and verification of identity and reputation and put a new spin on the notion of the stranger or other in the form of a culture of anonymity. Our experiences of intimacy have been made 24/7 through mediated co-presence through forms of phatic communication such as vibrations and pings and extended our emotional vocabulary through emoji and viral memes. We play, we work, we bank, we create and curate, and connect online. For us, this becomes a mishmash of experiences that are embedded in our everyday lives, often as if there was no separation (which there isn’t really).

So with this in mind, I’m excited to see what’s cooking in the sociological cauldron for our imaginings of the digital realm at the conference.  To this end, I’ve nerded out on the conference program and identified the following presentations that speak to this agenda and will no doubt put a new spin and introduce new connections with foundational thinking and theoretical frameworks.  This is how we adapt and make agile sociological thinking in the contemporary context.

There are three sessions that have an overt connection with the digital agenda. On Tuesday, from 3:30 to 5:30pm there will be a Media stream chaired by Ashlin Lee explicitly covering topics related to digital sociology such as:

Paper 1: ‘Liquid love? Social media, sex and the digital transformation of intimacy’ presented by Mitchell Hobbs & Stephen Owen (how could you not rock up to that? – Bit of a Bauman reference there I reckon)

Paper 2: ‘I’ll just text you – Is face to face social contact declining in a mediated world?’  presented by Roger Patulny & Claire Seaman (Bit of a nod to the the old social cohesion and anomie tensions I reckon- thank you Simmel)

Paper 3: Protecting children’s innocence online: competing constructions of childhood in the Australian internet filtering debate presented by Caroline Keen (bit of social surveillance and social control content in that I’d reckon – old school, new topic)

Paper 4 Feminism in the Australian Mediasphere presented by Juliet Watson and Sarah Casey

In simultaneous streams on Tuesday (today) there are also two other talks

In the Ageing Selves – the personal and social stream chaired by Sue Malta and also between 3:30 and 5 there’s also a digisoc paper

Paper 4: ‘Technologies to reduce social isolation and loneliness amongst institutionalized older adults? An action research approach’ by Barbara Barbosa Neves, Ron Baecker, Rebecca Judges & Christian Beermann 

In the cultural sociology stream on “work labour and neoliberalism” chaired by Nick Osbaldiston there’s:

Paper 2: The gendered smart home: outsourcing domestic labour to home automation devices by Yolande Strengers & Larissa Nicholls 

So that’ll do for one arvo I reckon.

On Wednesday we’ve got a thrilling, back-to-back, line up between 1-3pm in the Cultural Sociology Stream specifically covering digital sociology chaired by Brad West:

Paper 1 The selfie and the social transformation of the public-private distinction by Michael Walsh & Stephanie Baker 

Paper 2 Making it ‘Facebook Official’: Reflecting on romantic relationships through sustained Facebook use by Brady Robards & Sian Lincoln 

Paper 3 Informatic Personhood: Defining Everyday Life in the Context of Ubiquitous Data and Interface Technologies  by Ashlin Lee 

Paper 4: Drugs, social media and TrISMA: what can we learn about online drug discussion through big data? Alexia Maddox, Monica Barratt, Matthew Allen & Simon Lenton  (moi et al)

Paper 5: Serious games & GamerGate: The myth of an online egalitarian utopia by Laura McClintock 

So that should be a corker session I reckon.  Will report back on how Grand Theory has threaded through these discussions. Given the line up, it’ll be all substance and no surface.

On thursday (1-3pm) there will be a stream in Sociology of Youth on “Digital Subjectivities” chaired by Steven Threadgold that will also be a substance no surface kind of event.

Paper 1: Laughing through the discomfort: navigating neoliberal feeling rules in a Tumblr attention economy  by Akane Kanai 

Paper 2: After the release: Examining Queer Filmmakers Experiences of Publishing and Sharing YouTube Content in Asia by Benjamin Hanckel 

Paper 3: A political economy of gendered images on neoliberal & algorithmic (social) media by Amy Shields Dobson (love me a bit of algorithm I do)

Paper 4: Morally bad? Rethinking youth and online risk  by Philippa Collin 

I have no doubt that we’ve got more digital awesomeness buried in the conference program, so I’ll add to this list as I find it.  Digital methods, techniques, thinking and concepts are not so visible but may all be there. So stay tuned.

Book Launch: “Research Methods and Global Online Communities: A Case Study” by Alexia Maddox

Well, it has finally happened, what feels like a substantial part of my adult life has finally moved through the tube of personal processing, doctoral research and into book format. Research Methods and Global Online Communities: A case study draws upon my mixed methods research into the global community of people interested in reptiles and amphibians (aka Herpers) to illustrate how to conduct a community study in the digital age.

To celebrate, I am launching my book at the Big Bang Studio, a community minded and creative space for artists.  The launch will take place on Friday, 16th October (2015) between 6-9pm, so come down to check this one off exhibition and shinding.

Book launch Flyer

In the book, you’ll find a conceptual discussion realigning our understandings of the construction of community and binding the polarised environments of online activities with offline and inperson relationships through an environmental approach, to which I give the handle ‘social ecology’. The middle section of the book binds the conceptual advances with a methodological approach, looking at how quantitative and qualitative methods can speak to the technological layer (place, technology and the built environment), the social layer (patterns of social organisation) and the mediating culture of a community. The final section of the book breaks this down and draws on the case study of the herper community to illustrate how to identify community place, composition, boundaries and mechanisms of cohesion. This is a particular feat for studying digital community, which is characterised by an open social structure, global distribution and technological mediation.

The book is targeted at postgraduate researchers and early career researchers across the social sciences, yet is likely to be a ‘good read’ for most people with a curiosity for unusual social history, stigmatised populations and how technology and society reconfigure each other. In this book, the internet is positioned as both the backbone and central nervous system of community and the Herpers, its resilient travellers across time and space in search of the biggest, brightest and rarest of reptiles.

More about the book and the 50% off promo code can be found on this swanky flyer provided by Ashgate for me to sprinkle around.  Feel free to share it.

Maddox UK ANC Flyer September 2015

The amazing cover art of the book was provided by the talented Aerosyn-Lex Mestrovic and I fully encourage you to check out his work.