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“Narrator Tavia Gilbert jumps into this novel with both feet, carrying listeners to the end.” — AudioFile Magazine review of Earphones Award winner The First Wife

“Be prepared to put your life on hold once you start this audiobook . . . [Gilbert] transitions so seamlessly between Alice and Frank that listeners may forget there’s only one narrator. Don’t miss this outstanding production.” — AudioFile Magazine review of Be Frank With Me, winner of the 2017 Audie Award for Best Female Narrator and the Earphones Award

“Tavia Gilbert’s narration of these essays written by nurses is beautiful and profound. . . . Gilbert translates all the emotions, including fear, gallows humor, gratitude, and empathy.” — AudioFile Magazine review of 2016 Audies Finalist and Earphones Award winner I Wasn’t Strong Like This When I Started Out: True Stories of Becoming a Nurse 

“Tavia Gilbert’s narration brings Syvia, her family members, and friends to life.” — School Library Journal starred review of Yellow Star

“A highly skilled narrator helps provide an authentic-sounding setting for this story of love and betrayal within an Old Order Mennonite community.” — AudioFile Magazine review of The Outcast

“While this novel explores the ways we communicate and survive, Gilbert’s masterful reading communicates on a deeper level, evoking the vividly drawn characters and their stories in a particularly heartwarming and heart-wrenching manner.” — Booklist review of Language Arts

“Gilbert’s performance brings genuine pathos to the family’s plight without resorting to melodrama.” — AudioFile Magazine review of Earphones Award winner The Day of the Pelican

“Tavia Gilbert and William Dufris are disarmingly genial as they trade off narrating chapters. Gilbert, in particular, manages to convey a bird-like alien perfectly in her section . . .” — AudioFile Magazine review of Earphones Award winner The End of All Things

“Tavia Gilbert is an ideal narrator for Frost’s steamy, engrossing stories, and she brings her usual wit and emotion to this second Night Prince novel.” — AudioFile Magazine review of Twice Tempted

“With tempered modulation and cadence, Gilbert reveals Margaret’s reluctant attraction to the down-to-earth Charlie, who is accompanying her from Maine to Washington, DC, for the signing of a bill for disabled veterans.” — AudioFile Magazine review of Margaret from Maine

“Tavia Gilbert performs this first-person narration with an enthusiastic high pitch–which is perfect for the eccentric young heroine who lives on an island in Maine and takes a lobster boat to school.” — AudioFile Magazine review of Piper Green and the Fairy Tree

“[W]ith a rhythmic cadence, Gilbert guides listeners through each of the remaining keys, defining why the author believes following these steps renews one’s mind, breaks generational patterns, conquers fear and oppression, and promotes healing.”  — AudioFile Magazine review of Ditch the Baggage, Change Your Life

“Gilbert’s narration makes the author’s story funny and insightful. Her pacing is also excellent, allowing the implications of Schulte’s meticulous research to sink in and inform today’s harried families.” — AudioFile Magazine review of Overwhelmed: Work, Love, and Play When No One Has the Time

“[Gilbert] adds a lot of emotion into her narration. . . her narration does add to the narrative.” — AudiobookReviewer.com review of We Are All Completely Fine

“Tavia Gilbert narrates with a liveliness and lightness that one might not expect in a book about the world of mathematics. . . . Gilbert’s fluid voice conveys the themes of beauty and power in both the concrete and abstract aspects of math.” — AudioFile Magazine review of Earphones Award winner How To Bake a Pi

“Tavia Gilbert picks up the narration with an impassioned reading that becomes gentler as the audiobook becomes more of a meditation on the listeners’ views and assumptions about money.” — AudioFile Magazine review of The Problem with Money

“As the story’s narrator, Tavia Gilbert is crisply engaged, and she’s spirited as young Bee, the baker’s apprentice.” — AudioFile Magazine review of Baker’s Magic