Rob Dielenberg's research on Ted Bundy is complete and thorough. This book, an assimilation of his findings, is a major step towards understanding the mind of one of the world's most puzzling serial killers. Every person who seriously wants to understand the criminal mind should read it. - Al Carlisle (PhD Clinical Psychology) - Author of I'm Not Guilty Dr. Dielenberg has done an exhaustive study of the life and crimes of Ted Bundy. When dealing with matters of which I have personal knowledge he is extremely accurate, and I trust that the rest of his book exhibits the same high quality and adherence to fact. Although one can disagree with some of the conclusions he draws, no one can disagree that he has produced an invaluable reference for anyone wishing to research serial killers in general and Ted Bundy in particular. - George R. Dekle Sr. (Law Skills Professor) - Author of The Last Murder Rob Dielenberg's book is well-planned out, and accuracy of information is spot on. Good reading. I recommend that anyone who is or is going to be a homicide investigator read this book. I also recommend that any Criminology Professor requires their students to read this book. - Don Patchen (AAS Law Enforcement, Ret. Homicide Investigator) - It has always struck me as odd that after the death of Albert Einstein, his brain was assiduously and aggressively studied to determine the neurological correlates of intelligence, and yet Bundy's brain, which perhaps held clues to the depraved mind, was fried in the electric chair. Granted, this is the curious view of a student of neuroscience, and ignores many historical, legal, and social concerns, but the ultimate goal of understanding this other crucial dimension to humanity is just as valid, and perhaps even more critical. Here, Dielenberg meticulously recreates a neurological model that would make Bundy's brain blush, artfully blending modern neuroscientific scholarship with the known behavior and autobiographical statements of one of America's most notorious serial killers. This is a powerful and provocative addition to the field of neurocriminology. - Jack Pemment (MS Biology) - Author of the essay 'Blame the amygdala'