Welcome To Medicine Bow and Mark Warren Books!

Meet Mark Warren,  an award-winning writer and naturalist, composer, novelist, and director of the nationally renowned wilderness school,  Medicine Bow.

Medicine Bow  is a 35 acre wilderness school tucked into the Chattahoochee National Forest in the mountains of north Georgia near Dahlonega. The owner and teacher,  Mark Warren,  guides his students toward their own unique relationship with nature.

Through the classes of Medicine Bow, nature takes on new values as the source of food, medicine, craft materials, fire, tools, shelter and primitive weaponry.  Learning through the patient methods of the early Americans, students encounter a vast academic growth as well as a spiritual one.

Mark also takes his lessons into your school classroom, elementary, high school and college, or to any interested group.

Quote from Mark, “Most folks today have reduced nature to a backdrop of scenery. The great deficit in this scenario is our lack of understanding that we still depend upon nature. Air to breathe, water to drink, energy to consume for our daily actions. These are commodities that are easy to take for granted, and, if they are, future generations will have no reason to respect and conserve the pieces of the puzzle we call ecology.”

Mark has packed 50 years of teaching and knowledge into a four-volume series of books titled Secrets of the Forest, which he wrote with three purposes in mind: 1.) To provide clear instructions in primitive survival skills for anyone wanting to better his/her self-sufficiency in the wilderness. 2.) To offer parents, teachers, scout leaders and outdoor educators a guide to engage their students in nature . . . at a time when our young ones so desperately need this connection, as does nature itself. 3.) To win over a new generation of environmental advocates who will look after this world.

Mark is a lifelong student of Native American and Western Frontier History. He is a member of the Wild West History Association and Western Writers of America. Mark presents at top western museums and cultural centers around the country, and has been featured on many radio shows and podcasts.


Mark Warren was named a 2022 Georgia Author of the Year for his novel Song of the Horseman.

Mark is the author of  an award-winning trilogy on the life of Wyatt Earp entitled Wyatt Earp, An American Odyssey.

Check out this incisive article on the Earp books from Allison Marlowe at Gulf Coast News Today.

“Promised Land” is a 2020 Will Rogers Medallion Award Winner!

Mark pictured with his assistant Sadie M. Warren who is sporting the WRMA.

The Earp trilogy was recently released in paperback and e-book under these new titles:

Indigo Heaven

Indigo Heaven is a 2022 Will Rogers Medallion Award winner, and was also a nominee for the 2022 Georgia Author of the Year Awards!

“Mark Warren has crafted another beautiful manuscript … reminiscent of Western classics.” Denise McAllister, True West Magazine

In 2012 Lyon’s Press published Mark’s first book Two Winters in a Tipi, a memoir. The inspirational adventure of a man who went back to the land to show us how we can rediscover and reconnect with the wilderness around us.

Two Winters in a Tipi – A Memoir

Check out all of Mark Warren’s Books Here!

To schedule Mark for a nature or survival skills class, contact him at medicinebow(at)att.net or by phone at Medicine Bow 706-864-5928. For more information on scheduling Mark for a speaking event, contact his publicist Susan Brown at markwarrenbooks(at)att.net or by phone at Medicine Bow 706-864-5928.

Would you like to sign up for Mark Warren’s mailing list? Enter your information on the “Subscribe” link below to receive occasional emails about classes, book releases, events, articles and blog posts. Thanks for signing up, and please know that we will never share or sale your email address.


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Instructor/Western Historian

Award Winning Naturalist and Primitive Skills Expert, Mark Warren is a lifelong student of nature and primitive lore. Growing up in the piedmont of Georgia, he was in love with the forest. After being graduated from the University of Georgia in art and chemistry/ pre-med, he served 10 years as naturalist / environmental educator for The Georgia Conservancy and 17 years as wilderness director for High Meadows Camp. Mark owns and runs Medicine Bow Wilderness School in the mountains of Dahlonega, GA.

He is the author of Magic from the Woods and The American Wilderness Awards, both activity books in nature study.  In 1980 he designed and taught Georgia’s first statewide environmental education workshops for public schools which reached thousands of teachers.  For this the National Wildlife Federation honored Mark as Georgia’s Conservation Educator of the Year.

Mark’s canoeing experience comes from 25 years of exploring creeks and rivers and whitewater racing.  He has been the Dixie Division Open Canoe Slalom Champion 5 times, and in 1998 became the U.S. National Champion in the Slalom/Downriver combined.

His relationship with bow and arrow is intimate and atavistic, though he no longer chooses to hunt.  Archery is an art to him.  In 1999 Mark won the men’s division of the World Championship Longbow Tournament.

Mark has taught survival courses to thousands of schools and groups all over the Southeast and as far southwest as the Rio Grande in Big Bend National Park … northwest to Washington State … north to St. Croix Scenic River Park in Minnesota. Mark has also taught a special course on survival/nature at Young Harris College as an adjunct professor.

Mark has written extensively about nature for magazines, including: Guernica, Blue Ridge Highlander, North Georgia Journal, Georgia Backroads, Camping, Paddle, Survivor’s Edge, and Mother Earth News.

Mark has composed music for the Academy Theater, the Atlanta Symphony, and for public concert, the most recent of which raised money for the Cherokee people of Georgia.

Western Historian and Lecturer

Warren’s expertise as a western historian makes him uniquely qualified to speak on a variety of subjects about the “Old West.” He has researched the  West for more than sixty years, and as a member of the Wild West History Association and Western Writers of America, he lectures at museums and cultural centers around the country. For more information on lecture topics, click here.

To book Mr. Warren for a lecture program, contact his assistant and publicist Susan Brown at markwarrenbooks(at)att.net.

His published books include:
* Two Winters in a Tipi (Lyons Press, 2012), a memoir, a naturalist immerses himself into the flow of the forests of Southern Appalachia.

* Wyatt Earp: An American Odyssey (Originally published in hardback by Five Star Cengage, these new paperback versions come from Two Dot August 2021), an historical novel trilogy that dissects the events and motivations of America’s most iconic lawman. Comprised of:

The Long Road to Legend – “Historical fiction can be a delight, and Warren delivers.” ~Casey Tefertiller, Wild West Magazine

Born to the Badge“2019 Spur Award Finalist”

A Law Unto Himself(2019) an “Editor’s Choice” by the Historical Novel Society and winner of the 2020 Will Rogers Medallion Award (under the original title Promised Land.)

* Secrets of the Forest (Lyons Press, 2020) a 4-volume series that explores the adventures of survival skills: fire, shelter, stalking, hunting, water purification, food gathering, natural medicines, tracking, archery and other projectiles, canoeing and more.

*Indigo Heaven (Five Star – Gale Cengage, July 2021) After the Civil War a battle-hardened Georgian seeks redemption in the open range of Wyoming Territory. Nominated for the 2022 Georgia Author of the Year and the 2022 Will Rogers Medallion Awards

*Librarians of the West: A Quartet (Five Star – Gale Cengage September 2021) – Warren is a contributing author to the anthology. His novella, The Cowboy, the Librarian and the Broomsman is a parody of the Old West set in Montana in the 1870’s. Peacemaker Award Finalist for the 2021 Western Short Fiction Award

*Song of the Horseman (SV Original Publication, September 2021) a Chicago schoolteacher embarks on a journey to reclaim his Cherokee heritage by retracing the steps of his long-dead grandfather. Named “Finalist” for the 2022 Georgia Author of the Year Awards in Literary Fiction.

* Last of the Pistoleers (SV Original Publication, December 2021) a modern-day history teacher in north Georgia unexpectedly becomes county sheriff and discovers the ugly underbelly of his home town.

*Westering Trail Travesties (Gale Cengage June 2022) Five little-known tales of the Old West that probably ought to a’ stayed that way. Featured in May 15 issue of BookList.

*A Tale Twice Told (SV Original Publication December 2022) Now America has its own Robin Hood. Robert Asherwood is a loner at an elite boarding school. Though a gifted student, he is first and foremost an archer.

*A Last Serenade for Bill Bonney (Five Star – Gale Cengage March 2023) A deeply research novel on the life of William H. Bonney (aka Billy the Kid.)

Visit “Books” for more information on all of Mark’s books and check out his Events Here!

If you would like to talk to Mark about Medicine Bow classes, you can email him at  medicinebow(at)att.net or call him at Medicine Bow Wilderness School 706-864-5928.

If you would like to schedule a speaking engagement for your organization, contact Mark’s publicist, Susan Brown  at markwarrenbooks(at)att.net, or at Medicine Bow Wilderness School 706-864-5928.

Books by Mark Warren

Please note that Mark Warren is an ardent supporter of indie bookstores, and we hope you will frequent your local bookstore to purchase his books. If you would like a signed copy, you may order Mark’s books here. All books ordered from this site will be signed by the author, but please note that we do not ship outside of the contiguous United States. All of Mark’s books should be available through book distributors world-wide.

When you place an order this holiday season, you will also receive an assortment of original cards illustrated by the author.

A Last Serenade for Billy Bonney

“Warren has already emerged as one of the greatest Western writers of the 21st-century, and his work continues strongly with this book and hopefully many more to come.” ~Erik Wright, The Tombstone Epitaph National Edition

One person’s “bad man” is another person’s “inspiration.”

A Tale Twice Told

Now America has its own Robin Hood . . .

The Westering Trail Travesties

2023 Will Rogers Medallion Award Winner for “Western Humor”

Guaranteed to make you laugh-out-loud!

Last of the Pistoleers

Just when you thought I was a “Western” writer, here’s an “Eastern.”

Indigo Heaven

“I just love this book!” ~ Lois Reitzes, City Lights, WABE Atlanta

Indigo Heaven, a Will Rogers Medallion Award Winner! Now Available in Paperback and E-book.

Song of the Horseman

Capturing the magic of a Cherokee horse trainer…

Warren was honored as a 2022 Georgia Author of the Year for Song of the Horseman (Finalist- Literary Fiction)

Wyatt Earp, An American Odyssey

 A 2019 Spur Award Finalist, a 2020 Will Rogers Medallion Award Winner and an “Editor’s Choice” by the Historical Novel Society.

The original hardback editions. Order your signed copy today!

The Earp trilogy is now available in paperback and e-book.



Secrets of the Forest

A Four Volume Series on Nature and Primitive Survival Skills

“Whether in person or book, Mark Warren is a brilliant treasure trove of lost knowledge. Secrets of the Forest is a must-read collection of [his] lifelong quest to part the veil of time and give us a glimpse into ancestral skills and earth lore. Our students love the detailed, hands-on lessons!” `~Todd Walker, Survival Sherpa

Librarians of the West: A Quartet

Let me tell you the story of The Cowboy, The Librarian and The Broomsman…

Librarians of the West is a 2022 Will Rogers Medlallion Award Winner.

Two Winters in a Tipi

A Memoir of a Naturalist

” . . . one of the most perfectly and colorfully written books I’ve ever laid hands on.” Wild West Magazine on Two Winters in a Tipi

Mark Warren’s books on Goodreads
Two Winters in a Tipi: My Search for the Soul of the Forest Two Winters in a Tipi: My Search for the Soul of the Forest
reviews: 25
ratings: 168 (avg rating 4.03)

Adobe Moon Adobe Moon
reviews: 22
ratings: 73 (avg rating 4.25)

Born to the Badge Born to the Badge (Wyatt Earp, An American Odyssey Book 2)
reviews: 16
ratings: 45 (avg rating 4.58)

Indigo Heaven Indigo Heaven
reviews: 13
ratings: 17 (avg rating 4.41)

Promised Land Promised Land
reviews: 13
ratings: 25 (avg rating 4.76)

Would you like to sign up for Mark Warren’s mailing list? Enter your information on the “Subscribe” link below to receive occasional emails about classes, book releases, events, articles and blog posts. Thanks for signing up, and please know that we will never share or sell your email address.


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Medicine Bow Classes

See Class Schedule Page for dates and pricing.


Besides the many workshops open to the public at Medicine Bow, Mark takes his lessons into your school classroom,  elementary, high school and college, or to any interested group. Programs can include both indoor and outdoor experiences.

Public workshops are held at Medicine Bow through all the seasons for students of all ages. Private workshops are also available.

Individual Class Overview (also see the “Lecture Topics” page)

TRACKING- In this class you will learn what a specific print looks like for a given animal; for example, you will know how to distinguish a gray fox from a bobcat from a red fox etc.  This study will involve most of the tracks you will encounter in southern Appalachia (90%).  But in the wild, tracks are often not crisp; so it is important to understand track patterns.  Broadly speaking, there are about 7 ways that 4-leggeds move.  In the tracking class, you’ll learn them by doing them and thereby seeing with your own eyes the resulting track patterns.  Not only can this enable you to identify the trackee, but it can aid in interpreting what cause-and-effect situation your particular animal is experiencing.  Each animal, you see, has a preferred gait.  When that animal deviates from its norm, the story becomes more interesting.  You will also actually track in a “tracking team” and learn the many nuances that the earth can reveal as an animal leaves clues on dirt, leaves, sticks, rocks, sand, plants, standing trees, and logs. (See the magazine article: “Footprints Across the Landscape” in the Media section.)

MEDICINE-  The medicinal plants that you will learn can be used to resolve such ailments as: stomachache, fever, poison ivy rash, migraine headache, skin rash, wasp sting, external bleeding, pain, topical infection, serious burns, indigestion, constipation, diarrhea, sinusitis, bronchitis, and bothersome insects.

WILD FOODS- Since the beginning of animal life, the earth has provided food.  But we humans have moved to an illusory dimension, seeing foods “originate” in stores.  And so we have lost an instinct that anthropologists believe once guided humans to foods effortlessly (just like wild animals today).  Without that instinct we are quite vulnerable in a scenario of random foraging.  Many plants have developed serious poisons over time as a way of protecting themselves.  Neither can a survivalist expect to be guided benevolently to edible plants by watching the eating habits of wild animals.  This does not work.  So there is no alternative today but to study academically.  This class accelerates your life study of wild foods by having positive identifications in the wild with a teacher. (See the magazine article: Eighteen Plants, Eighteen Allies.”)

“SURVIVAL SKILLS” – What was once common knowledge to all native people is now a seemingly esoteric knowledge to most, because modern man and woman appear not to need the raw strength, the skills, and an intimate knowledge of nature.  It is true that most will probably never be thrust into an emergency survival situation in this time as we know it.  Or is that true?  Could our structure of subsistence collapse?  If so, we may have no recourse but to return to the most basic of skills.  That alone is a practical rationale for survival skills.  (Imagine that beginning tomorrow, for the remainder of your life, you would have not a single store at which to shop.  Every need must come from nature.  This was the way life once was.)  But even if that tragic and traumatic event should not crash upon your life, there are two poignant reasons to learn these skills.  1. Self-reliance (and self-esteem) soars.  2.  Your relationship with the natural world matures, fulfilling a critical piece of your physical and spiritual life.  In this course, you will learn about shelter, fire, food, cooking, hunting, snares & traps, water purification, tools, and plant medicines.

I no longer teach multiple-day classes that included overnight camping. In those former classes, I covered all the aspects of “survival skills.” Now, I teach one subject at a time for a one-day class.

BASKETS – (Private classes only) Berry baskets of spring tulip tree bark (makes a good arrow quiver too) and acorn-leaching baskets of grape vine.

ARROWS – (Private classes only) Shafts of river cane heat-straightened and fletched with wild feathers.  Hardwood fore-shaft and nock inserts.  Points of stone, antler, bone, or shell.

BOWLS – (Private only) Wooden bowl burned out by fire using a hot coal and blow tube of plant stem.

STALKING –This demanding art is beneficial to body and mind in much the way Tai Chi is.  But this skill brings you close to wild animals, whether you are observer, photographer, or hunter.  The lessons of stalking have been long demonstrated by animals.  You will learn to emulate the fluidity of fox, the quiet foot placement of deer, and the patience of heron.  Most of the animals people wish to see (both predator and prey) have lost their capacity for color vision (except for birds) in order to isolate their vision on movement.  Stalking teaches you the trick of invisible movement.  The rewards will be stories of animal encounters you will tell and remember for all your life.

SHELTER – (Private only) Construct a cold-proof and rain-proof abode for winter survival.

FIRE–  The magic of fire-by-friction is unique.  A kind of humble power comes with the accomplishment of this skill.  It is quite a feeling to stand before a dead tree of your careful choosing and know that the two of you are about to conspire in the creation of fire.  Some survival schools put a low priority on fire as an essential component of staying alive.  At Medicine Bow, I afford it a high rank for two reasons.  In late summer and early fall when chiggers are still active but nights are cool, it is pure misery to subject yourself to a debris hut for sleeping.  An excessive number of chigger bites can demoralize.  Also, fire gives a positive psychological comfort to the camper.  This cannot be over-rated.  Methods taught include the hand drill and the bow drill.

PYRE BUILDING – Everything you need to know about constructing the wooden architecture of your fire-to-be.  You will learn about the types of trees that can be used to make fire and those that cannot.  And you will learn which types of wood are best for the burning as your fire reaches its different phases.

HISTORY- I take many programs into schools, scouts, or other groups.  The most asked-for program has been THE NATIVE AMERICANS in which I demonstrate many handmade crafts and skills of the old ways.  The story begins with the first human foot set upon North America and from there branches out into the 500 resulting tribes.  What created these discrete tribes?  The land itself.  Each mini-environment placed its influences upon the new native settlers.  The program delves into culture, living skills, and tribal philosophy, which offers the opportunity to compare ancient values to our contemporary attitudes toward our environment.  This 1 ½ hour seminar can be followed by an outside tour of THE SECRETS OF THE FIRST FOREST DWELLERS, a hands-on exploration that brings the magic of history into the familiar components of your backyard.  In walking your land during this part of the program, you encounter the same resources that shaped the lives of people who first lived on “your land”.

BOTANY– This is the heart and soul of Medicine Bow, because all the skills taught start with a knowledge of plants.  A comprehensive study of plant anatomy (in which you begin composing your personal life-study book of botany) prepares the student for extensive field study.  This program is tailored for all ages.  From this first class a student is prepared to continue his/her life study of plants and their uses as food, medicine, and craft material.  By walking in the field with a teacher who can eliminate the guesswork of plant identification, your competency in plant study accelerates so much beyond solo study.  But eventually it is your solo study that instills in you the sense of really knowing your environment.

ECOLOGY – Ecology is not, as many believe, a way to treat the Earth, but a science (a process) that has been in place since the  beginning of time.  It is a study of inter-relationships between the Earth’s puzzle pieces.  Ecology is the science that taught humans by example to embrace conservation, recycling, etc.  This is a good indoor program to be followed by outdoor time.  Before conservation can be truly embraced by a student, an understanding of ecology is a must  –  as is the human place in that intricate puzzle.

WILDLIFE – Medicine Bow has no captive animals, because it is a wildlife sanctuary.  But it affords wonderful opportunities for animal study (see tracking, stalking).  Birds are plentiful for a program based on our winged friends.  Some of the other animal residents include: white-tailed deer, raccoon, bobcat, red and gray fox, coyote, squirrel, black bear, white-footed mouse, cottontail rabbit, cougar, armadillo, dozens of species of snakes, etc.

DESIGN IN NATURE- This program is well-suited for indoors or out and provides a lot of excitement for those who like riddles.  Everything that exists in nature is displaying its “temporary end result” of centuries of evolutionary experiment.  Because a design exists today, it boasts a certain success in its architecture and function.  So from my box of natural goods we try to reconstruct that animal’s or plant’s need for that design. The other aspect of this study that is fun to consider is this: everything that humans “invent” can usually be found first in nature.  Two examples for you:  1) the zipper comes from a feather.  Look at the soft filaments of a feather under a magnifier as you separate two adjoining sections.  And you can hear it unzip.  2)  Tick trefoil is a plant you might not know unless in fruit.  You’ll recognize its little green, triangular seeds that stick to your pants and socks.   As you pull them off you are removing the “hooked” side of Velcro from the “loop” side (your clothes).

INDIAN SIGN LANGUAGE- The tribes of the Great Plains developed a way to communicate with the hands because they were migratory (following bison) and in their travels always coming into contact with tribes who spoke a different tongue. This quiet language then became helpful in times of stealth, such as warring raids and hunting. The language is beautiful and easy to learn with a teacher who can explain to you why a certain sign took on its meaning. Like making fire, it contains a kind of power that you will feel expand your sense of self. It’s also a lot of fun.

THE OLD WEST PEACE OFFICER – After 60 years of study, seminars, private meetings with top historians in the field, and my travels to the historic places in the West, I can offer a fresh perspective of history versus American mythology. The American frontier was unique to the history of the world and offered an interesting stage for those who would take part. Of course great tragedies underlie this westward expansion: the demise of the bison, the deadly trespass against the Indians, the disregard for the land as resources were chiseled and hacked from the earth. But an unparalleled adventure was ripe for the person willing to follow the frontier. I find none more compelling than he who pinned on a badge to bring order out of chaos. For some it was more than just a job. My specialty is the life and times of Wyatt Earp.

CONSERVATION- I harbor the opinion that conservation cannot be taught. It must be logically appreciated by first exposing people to the treasures of nature. But this class certainly has its place, because today people are so removed from their true sources (in nature) that they might never conceive of the ways they can practice conservation once the obligation blossoms inside them. This class is recommended for school students and adults who are ready to assume some degree of stewardship toward the Earth. The course addresses energy consumption, water quality, solid waste, recycling, animal rights, lifestyles, consumerism, philosophies, air quality, food, … in ways that apply to our daily lives. The program ends with the challenge of a commitment by each student.

LEGENDS – Storytelling once used as its canvas the curl of flames against the black of night to free the imagination of the listener. The lessons, allegories, and warnings hidden in these stories were an integral part of a person’s education.

ARCHERY- I have pursued many techniques of shooting and believe I have gravitated to a very fine method of teaching; in fact, I consider Medicine Bow’s class the best course of its kind. It is for beginner, intermediate, and near-expert. Archery is an art to me. In this course you will learn direct shots (the hunter’s shot), clout shots (once used in castle siege, lots of fun and beautiful to watch), and lob shots (once used for signaling and supplying ammo). You will learn to shoot at stationary and moving targets, two very different techniques. All gear is provided, but if you have your own you should bring it for appraisal. Besides this class, Medicine Bow offers a monthly adventure for archers who would like to try to win the Silver Arrow at an Archery Rendezvous. All ages 8 and up and all skill levels are welcome as we use a handicap system.

TEACHER WORKSHOPS – I will travel to your school to help your teachers discover ways to incorporate environmental education into their curricula with a minimum of effort.  Part of this is learning to make the most of your school grounds. It is true that not every teacher is adept at presenting value choices in environmental education. But at the very least, every teacher should be visibly engaged in some aspect of environmental conscientiousness; because the teachers are role models who have a golden opportunity to help reverse the momentum of a culture disengaging itself from a reverence toward nature. No matter how removed a person may “seem” to be from the natural world, we all still depend on it as critically as did the people who had to live closer to the land on a day-to-day basis.

How to sign up for a class: See Class Schedule Page for dates and pricing.

Each class is filled to its limit (usually 13) by a first-come-first-served receipt of check made payable to Medicine Bow, Ltd. You can reserve a spot by email or phone and that spot will be saved for one week, giving the applicant time to mail in a check. A letter of information and directions is then emailed to the applicant. A check received after a class fills is, of course, returned in full.  A cancellation 7 full days before the class is also returned in full. For a cancellation made 4 full days before class, 50% is returned or 60% is applied to a future workshop.

Public classes usually run from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Medicine Bow, where lasting friendships are made. A student brings knife, notebook, rain gear, sack lunch, and water bottle. For archery and knife/hawk students, equipment is provided.

If you would like to talk more about Medicine Bow, give me a call at

706-864-5928 or medicinebow(at)att.net

– Mark Warren – Director Medicine Bow Ltd.


June 2023, A conversation on my writing with Mike Mayberry from Cochise County Travels.

May 2023, Native Plants and Their Uses with Joe Lamp’l from The joe gardener Show. Check out his website for an encyclopedia of information on gardening, and living in a greener world.

March 2023, an interview with award-winner Matt Jolley on his History Worth Saving Podcast.

January 2023, an interview with Lois Reitzes, the popular host of WABE’s City Lights. Mark and Lois talk about Song of the Horseman, the book that earned Mark a Georgia Author of the Year Award (2022 Finalist in Literary Fiction.)

November 2022, an Interview with Frank Morano. Mr. Morano is a New York City radio host. Mark and Frank have a conversation on Wyatt Earp!

August 2022, from Georgia Focus, an interview with John Clark on Doc Holliday.

A short Interview with an Edward R. Murrow Award-Winner, Matt Jolley on Georgia Radio. The full interview will be aired on his show “History Worth Saving.” Click here for the Georgia Radio Interview.

A talk with Mark about his Wyatt Earp research and writings was recently featured on Wild West History Association’s YouTube Channel. Check it out here!

December 2021 at Medicine Bow. An interview with John Clark from Georgia Focus.


July 2021 – I was lucky enough to speak with Lois Reitzes again on City Lights about my new book Indigo Heaven, my first stand-alone novel! Listen Here!

North Georgia Life Podcast 2020 Mark Warren – The Epitome of the Outdoor Enthusiast is found at Medicine Bow! Click here to listen.

On Adobe Moon 2019: I was honored to provide an interview for Lois Reitzes which aired on her famous radio show “City Lights” on WABE Atlanta. She was as well-prepared, smart, courteous and kind as I knew she would be. Thank you for having me Lois! Hear the interview.

From Nov. 2019 from the Fantastic Story Society. So why would a Western Historian from Georgia be invited to speak on a paranormal podcast show in California? I have no idea, but Max and Scott do an excellent job in this interview. Max Timm has a special interest in the West, and they had both done their homework. It is a fascinating program and Wyatt Earp does seem to have an ESP moment in his life (which made Max and Scott very happy.) To find out about that moment and hear the entire interview, Click Here. (Be warned, it is 80 minutes long.)

Community Life on Northeast Georgia March 8, 2011

Audio with Mark Warren (from NPR)