Humorous observations about the habits of Kent commuters is proving to be a hit.
Headcorn man Andy Leeks has just published the second book in a planned series called As They Slept - a comical study in diary form about his fellow train travellers. A third and fourth account is also in the pipeline.
Every morning, Mr Leeks catches the 7.11am train from Headcorn to London's Cannon Street station, in time for work as a City accounts executive.
His idea to start writing originated when he informed Facebook followers everybody around him on the train was asleep.
Mr Leeks said: "I got a raft of responses saying there was nothing strange about that. Everybody does, and why wasn't I asleep, too?"
He responded he could use his time more productively by writing a book on his 65-minute journey. And so he did. Every day for three months he wrote down his observations - a chapter a day.
Family man Mr Leeks, 33, who lives with his expectant wife Emma in Smarden Road, along with their three-year-old daughter Charlotte, said: "There's so much to observe and note.
"Commuters are very territorial. It starts on the platform, always standing at the same spot and aiming for the same seat."
He added: "When the train carriage stops at a slightly different position, it's interesting to see the concern on their faces, it looks like their world has ended.
"And then there's a few noisy ones among the sleepers - mobile phones and lap tops singing, munchers on packets of crisps, and apple crunchers.
"Commuters are very territorial. It starts on the platform, always standing at the same spot and aiming for the same seat..." - Andy Leeks
"Not forgetting the loud office worker who wants the whole carriage to hear, while on the phone, he's going to arrive in late.
"There's always something going on, even those who wake up and find they've missed their station."
His first book can be downloaded on Kindle and bought in print from Amazon.
The second one is just out, available at Amazon for £6.99, with parts three and four to follow shortly.
And Mr Leeks hopes his musings could be the basis for a TV or film script. "I shall be looking into this possibility in the near future with an agent," he said.