Category Archives

6 Articles

Author Interview: Barry K. Nelson

101I am fresh off my blog tour and release party, that took my away from any Author Features in May. But I am ready to jump right back in with an author interview.  Today I have Barry K. Nelson, author of the McKenzie Files series. I am glad to have you here Barry.  Start by telling me a bit about yourself.

BKN: I currently live in Clairton PA. A small town in the Pittsburgh PA area. I’m 54 years old. Born on July 10th, 1959. My interests are X-box gaming, movies, gardning.

RF: When did you start writing?

BKN: I first started writing when I was in high school. I was always very good with it. On a professional level I started about fourteen years ago when I penned my very first novel.

RF Tell us about McKenzie Files.

BKN: McKenzie Files is the first book in a series. It’s a series of adventures involving my main character Colin McKenzie, Diane Christy, and Kelly Lytton. Three characters who are genetically engineered beings called Reploids. Reploids look human and blend into human society. Some Reploids are just like norman humans. But others, like my three charaters, have superhuman powers. My story takes place in the far future when a viral outbreak forces the human race to abandon Earth and seek a new home out in deep space. They establish an empire of colony worlds called the United Protectorate. After a while the United Protectorate makes contact wit ha hostile race of aliens called the Brelac, and a war breaks out. I like to think of mcKenzie Files as a cross betwen Star Wars and Marvel Comic’s X-Men.

RF:Who do you find to be a huge inspiration?

BKN: Rod Sterling, Steven King, Gene Roddenbury, Stan Lee.

RF: What are you reading right now?

BKN: As far as books are concerned nothing right now. But I do keep up with the new Marvel comics. Spider Man, Hulk, X-Men.

RF: What is the most embarrasing mistake that you’ve made as a writer?

BKN: I wouldn’t exacly call this a mistake. But a year ago I was invited to make a presentation on stage with a group of other writers. In spite of spending a full day rehersing what I wanted to say when my turn came up I only managed to get out twenty words or so. Then I had to walk off. That day the embarasment level was in the high numbers.

RF: What is the one thing that always gets in the way of your writing?

BKN: I’d have to say my addiction to my X-box games. And my overconfidence that I can get my work caught up the next day. At times the next day ends up being the next week.

RF: Are there any more projects that you’re working on? And when might we see them?

McKenzieFiles-coverFRONT150BKN: I’ve recently completed the third installment in my McKenzie Files series. Obliteration, McKenzie Files Book Three. I expect my publisher to complete their editing and release it soon. In the meantime I’m working on McKenzie Files Book Four. And I’m also wrking on a fully animated movie of my first book. I’m also starting work on a graphic novel. I’m trying to get all three projects done by the end of the year. I have a lot to keep me busy.

RF: What secrets would you share with aspiring writers?

BKN: Be persistent and don’t let rejections discourage you. And if you’re a first time writer then try to look for the smaller or new publishers to submit your work to. I found that you are least likely to be rejected.

RF: This is one of my favorite questions to ask writers. You’re throwing a fiction character party. What fictional characters would you like to invite? And why?

BKN: I’d like to invite Bruce Banner from the Hulk comic series. I think that it would be interesting conversing with a man who has such a destructive alter ego. But I’d keep him away from the booze. And possibly James Bond. Maybe he’d give me a few dating tips.

Alright, thanks so much to Barry for stopping by my blog. You can have one of my author features too.  They are free and a great way to let me help you spread the word on your books.  Find out more here: LINK


1 view

Author Interview: Nicholas Conley

I had taken a bit of a hiatus on Author Features.  With my move and the countless other projects I had, I got a little backed up.  But I’m back, and today I am interviewing Nicholas Conley, the author of The Cage Legacy.


RF: Why don’t you start by telling us about all about you?

4689f67df1a7c9828483081e1d310333NC: I’m an introverted, idealistic adventurer who is always in search of new experiences, new discoveries and new insights.

Writing is my life’s passion, and I’ve been putting words to the page since early childhood.  My 2012 debut novel, The Cage Legacy, was published by Post Mortem Press when I was 23 years old.  My novella Enslavement was featured in the anthology Road to Hell the year before that, and I’ve had almost 50 short story publications to date.  I’m currently working on three new novels, all of them in various stages of development.

RF: Since you already touched on it, tell us about The Cage Legacy.

paste8NC: Basically, The Cage Legacy is the story of a kid who has always thought he had the best father in the world…until one night, when he’s ten years old, the cops bust down the door and he finds out that dear old Dad is actually a horrifyingly brutal serial killer.  So now, that kid, Ethan Cage, is seventeen.  He’s going through the usual rites of passage – high school, alcohol, his first real relationship – but deep inside, he’s absolutely terrified about what kind of person he’s going to turn into.  If his dad, that great guy he always looked up, could secretly harbor a mutilated slew of corpses…it makes Ethan wonder, what kind of monster is waiting inside him?

So yes, it’s a story about inner darkness.  A story about what happens in the wake of a serial killer’s rampage.   A story about adolescence, about identity, about the demons lurking inside us.

But most of all, The Cage Legacy is about a father and son – and what happens when that sacred bond is torn to pieces.

RF: What inspired this idea?

NC: Honestly, what really inspired The Cage Legacy was my father’s death, back when I was only a teenager.  Losing a father at such a young age –especially when one has an amazing relationship with your dad, as I did – is a really traumatic, life-changing thing.  It shakes a person’s foundations, raises a lot of questions and forces the child to confront a lot of adult responsibilities that one isn’t necessarily ready for.  And like many teenagers, most of my high school years were spent struggling to forge my own identity, while making many mistakes along the way.

Though Ethan has a somewhat unique fatherly experience, what with his dad being a serial killer, I do believe that he is still an extremely relatable character.  His emotions are painfully real, his frustrations genuine, and I’ve had many readers tell me how much they connected to Ethan, because even if one hasn’t lost or become estranged from a parent,  the issues that Ethan faces are pretty universal – albeit, a bit more horrifying.

RF: What is the most embarrassing mistake you’ve made as a writer?

NC: Oh, God!  When I first starting submitting short stories to various literary magazines, anthologies and so on, I was about sixteen.  And  there was one time I sent a story to a magazine, but I accidentally wrote the cover letter out to the editor of an entirely different magazine.  Instant rejection!

RF: What is your favorite Quote?

NC: “All writers are vain, selfish, and lazy, and at the very bottom of their motives there lies a mystery. Writing a book is a horrible, exhausting struggle, like a long bout of some painful illness. One would never undertake such a thing if one were not driven on by some demon whom one can neither resist nor understand. For all one knows that demon is simply the same instinct that makes a baby squall for attention. And yet it is also true that one can write nothing readable unless one constantly struggles to efface one’s own personality. Good prose is like a windowpane.” – George Orwell

RF: What is one of your favorite place in the world?

NC: I visited Iceland this last summer and was pretty damn impressed by it.  Aside from being astoundingly beautiful, Iceland has a fascinating culture and history.  Honestly, it feels like walking into another world.  Reykjavik is definitely one of the most interesting cities I’ve ever set foot in.

Of course, I’ll always have a deep, deep love for the southwestern United States.  I lived in Arizona for much of my childhood, and I’d imagine that the lifelong affection it gave me for ruddy, desert landscapes will probably stick with me for the rest of my life.


I want to thank Nicholas for stopping by my blog.  For more about him, check out Facebook, Twitter, and his website.  You can find The Cage Legacy on Amazon.

1 view

Author Interview: Amber Skye Forbes

943333_174661926027606_2038503183_nJoining me this month for an Interview is Amber Skye Forbes, author of When Stars Die.  Rather than let me do all the talking, we’ll dive right into the questions:

Tell us about yourself.

I consider myself a dancing writer because I do both ballet and write—not at the same time. I am also a student at August State University majoring in English with middle education, but I plan to drop that in favor of online courses and doing a degree in creative writing, as I have the opportunity to do two English internships in this degree. I am also engaged, have a cat I love, and parents, too, of course; play video games; read as much as I can; and I also love nature.

Tell us a little bit about your book.

When Amelia Gareth finds out her younger brother is a witch, she joins a convent to cleanse this taint form her family since witches are hated in her world and aren’t allowed the chance at Paradise, which is there version of heaven, when they die. However, she soon realizes there is no redemption for a witch, but is determined to find that redemption anyway. A dangerous attractive priest named Oliver Cromwell decides to help her with this conquest, and they are both determined to find a way into Paradise.

Where did you come up with this idea?

I just knew I wanted to write about witches and convents. I had an obsession with witches as a child, so I always knew I wanted to write about them, but I also knew I wanted to mine unique. I wanted my witches to exist as a punishment for the Seven Deadly Sins. I wanted my witches to be a blight upon mankind for the sins of those who are not witches. I also added the convent element because Amelia is a witch wanting to be a nun—she doesn’t find out she is a witch until a few chapters into the book. So the whole idea of a witch being in a convent fascinated me because it’s pure blasphemy.

Who did the cover art for your book?

Viola Estrella

Did you learn anything about yourself or your writing while working on this book?

Well, I learned that I am a very dark writer. I once tried to write a fantasy comedy, but that didn’t go over too well because I started to add some dark elements to it, so I just began to accept that I am a dark writer. I struggle with mental illness, so my mental illness often affects what I write.

When did you start writing and what made you start?

I started writing at the age of eight. It was during journal time that I found my love for writing. I just liked being able to put words on paper, and I suddenly had this fervent desire to start writing stories. It just sprang from nowhere. I suppose it was an innate thing that suddenly arose at that age, like I was born to do it.

What are you reading right now?

I am reading The Scriptlings by Sorin Suciu. It is a comedic contemporary fantasy. While I am not that far into it due to school and my own book release, it is an enjoyable read.

Besides the genre you write, what genres do you like to read?

I have been on a YA contemporary lit kick lately. I think it’s my favorite genre to read right now because it’s so real. I’ve been reading a lot of books about teens struggling with mental illness, and since I struggle with mental illness, it’s very relatable.

What is the most embarrassing mistake you’ve made as a writer?

The most embarrassing mistake as a writer was believing I was publishable ready at the age of 13. I desperately wanted to query this Harry Potter rip-off, but luckily I never did. I also never re-wrote it, thinking I didn’t need to. I thought that if I put all the work into a novel, why would I want to re-write it when I already worked so hard on it?

When you are not writing, what are you doing?

I attend school and play video games and watch anime. I’m also promoting my book as well by doing interviews and guest posts. I work a part-time job as well with Southern Siding as a Marketing Trainee. It’s a glorified title that basically means I try to get people to enter drawings and make appointments with homeowners. I also do ballet, which is probably the best thing I’ve ever started.

What is one thing about you most people find interesting (or unusual etc.)?

Most people seem to like the idea that I do ballet. Adults who wanted to do ballet are too embarrassed to do it because they’re afraid they’ll be bad at it, but I don’t care. I’m semi-descent and am going up in levels. I also do pointe work, so I don’t feel embarrassed about doing ballet, and I dance with kids.

Are there any more projects you are currently working on? Do you know when we might get to see those?

I am working on the sequel to When Stars Die titled Stars Will Rise. There will be a new protagonist in it, and you’ll hopefully be able to read it by next year. I am also working on a contemporary fantasy that I hope you’ll also be able to read next year. I am also outlining a YA contemporary literary novel that I hope to query to an agent or at least to a small press that can really work with this book.

What secrets would you share with aspiring authors?

Use your experiences in your writing. Having experiences in life often creates the best writing.

Name one author you’d love to meet and tell us why.

John Green. He is my favorite author right now. He’s the first author whose books I’m now on the look out for. I can’t wait to see what book he writes next.

You’re throwing a fiction character party.  What fictional characters would you like to invite (name and where they are from (book/TV/Movie/etc.) and why?

Gemma Doyle from A Great and Terrible Beauty. I love her character because her and I are alike. I would also like to invite Hazel Grace from The Fault in Our Stars because she’s real. She doesn’t gloss over her cancer and doesn’t make herself some poster child for it. Also, and this might be a little embarrassing, I’d like to invite Simba from The Lion King. The Lion King is my favorite book of all time, and I love that little character. I love how he is able to gain strength at the end of the movie in order to bring his kingdom back to how it was in the beginning.whenstarsdie-3-1

Thank you so much to Amber for stopping by today.  If you want to know more about her, please find her on Facebook or Twitter.  She also has a blog.  Her book, When Stars Die, is also available now on Amazon.


Author Interview: Lane Kareska

LaneKareska_AuthorPhotoLane Kareska comes by the Flores Factor blog for an interview.  We have a lot to talk about so I will get right down to it.

We should start with the basic questions all interviews seem start with; tell us about yourself.

I’m a deeply and incurably nerdy Chicagoan, by way of Texas, who loves adventure fiction, thrillers, and all pulp material. I was born in 1983 right between the release of Raiders of the Lost Ark and Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom. I remember watching Raiders on VHS as a six or seven year old and somehow kind of being aware that it was changing me. Because of that and other art I’ve read, watched or absorbed over the years, I have a deep affinity for fiction (in any form) that has a plot. I like books where something happens, characters have goals, obstacles are faced, enemies destroy and are often themselves destroyed, etc.

My hope is that anyone who reads North Dark identifies the same sense of adventure, of enterprise, of momentum, that I responded to so strongly in Raiders.

Since you touched on it already, tell us a bit about your book.

North Dark is a straight up Dark Fantasy Adventure. What does that mean? I’m not really sure but there’s plenty of knife play and apocalyptic imagery. I would describe it as a revenge tale set in an arctic wasteland.

The central character is a young lawman named Two Crows who basically has his whole life stolen from him by a passing fugitive. Because of some pretty damaging violence enacted by himself and the fugitive, Two Crows finds himself totally dedicated to hunting the fugitive down and achieving his revenge.

The main thrust of the story is the hunt. But, as it goes in dark adventures, all things may not necessarily be as they seem.

So where did this idea come from?

This is kind of dark: It was a long-ass winter in Chicago and my dog, Charlie (whom I deeply loved), was slowly dying of kidney disease. Over the course of about six months (the length of that particular winter) I took Charlie and drove out to my dad’s secluded house in northwest Indiana every weekend. I took Charlie on walks through the frozen woods or iced-over beach, administered his dialysis, drank dark beer and wrote North Dark.

Looking back on it now, it is very clear to me that I was dealing with the fact that I knew my dog and best friend was going to die soon. As a result, the book—like that experience—is a swift and brutal venture towards the inevitable. It’s dark, violent, and pretty horrific, BUT: there is also the glimmer of love reflected throughout; the love of an animal who was so pure, so intelligent and so adventurous that he was above and beyond the silly little device of language.

Where are your favorite places to write?

I can’t write at home. I have to go out into the world. I write in bars, coffee shops, libraries, etc. I’m that guy camping out at Starbucks, nursing a single cup of coffee, occupying the electrical outlet.

What is the most embarrassing mistake you’ve made as a writer?

When I was sixteen, I somehow got it in my head that I would publish a novel, and that no other goal of mine could ever be more important. Sixteen. Unfortunately, deciding to be a writer, means having to write a lot of garbage to get to where you think you’re going.

As a sixteen year old, I wrote a novel about sixteen year olds. That probably qualifies as an enormous mistake. But a necessary one. What’s that Thomas Edison quote? “I haven’t failed; I’ve discovered a hundred ways that don’t work.” Or something like that. That’s a pretty good summation of trying to write fiction. You do your best, even though you know it sucks, and you just slog through it. It probably takes about ten years of shoveling excrement, but eventually you’ll get to something that works, something that speaks to you and maybe even others.

If I hadn’t written that book about sixteen years old, I wouldn’t have gotten to the next thing, and the next thing, on and on down the line, and eventually: North Dark.

When and why did you start writing?

Story has always been central to my life. Anyone who knows me will tell you I can’t perform basic math, so I think my brain tried to overcompensate by focusing wholly on the qualitative. It sounds kind of corny but it’s the absolute truth: my earliest memories are of being read to by my mom, and not just books for infants or whatever, but also The Hardy Boys, The Boxcar Children, etc.

Because of that, story has just always been the way in which I process life. It’s the only thing that makes sense to me.

I probably started writing in kindergarten or first grade. I was recently digging through some old boxes and found little picture books and comic books I’d written as a five and six year old. They’re kind of incoherent but I’m pretty sure I was trying to write detective and spy fiction; stuff all informed by Alfred Hitchcock Presents reruns that my parents let me watch for some reason.

Besides Fantasy, what do you like to read?

I love spy fiction for the same reasons I love fantasy. There’s a plot, something happens, characters venture, people die, succeed, lie, ensnare, outsmart, defeat, are defeated and more. I do read naturalistic lit, but I’m just not drawn to that genre as much as I am work that features a blade or a gun. If I’m reading something without physical stakes, I’m probably not as engaged as I have been by X-Men cartoons or Resident Evil videogames. And maybe that’s really adolescent of me, but that’s okay. Adolescence is maybe a good thing to try to hold onto. That’s an age where you’re just on fire all the time, and everything is really important, and you actually feel actively engaged with life and art. At that age, art—in any form—really matters, it matters more than your life at home, or your extracurricular activities, it certainly matters more than your school life. Or it did for me.

Besides writing, how do you fill your time?

I work too much. I have a day job that is pretty consuming. I remember being on a plane one time with a coworker, we were making small talk and he asked what I do in my free time, I said that I wrote. He said that he used to love to read and write fiction but had to give it up as he got older. He asked how I had the time. The answer is that I don’t.

I really don’t have the time to write. But I still do it. As a result, things get cut out. My social life ebbs and flows depending on what I’m working on. My girlfriend is incredibly tolerant of my weird schedule. If it’s important, you’ll find a way to be defensive of the time that is required.

But also, I love to travel (and travel always counts as prewriting). I’ve been to Europe, South America, Central America, the Middle East. My next trip is to Budapest and Vienna. I’ll be doing a lot of prewriting there, even though it will only look like drinking beer and walking around.

You’re throwing a fictional character party.  Who would you like to invite, and why?NorthDark_Cover_Final

Cool question! James Bond (from the novels, not any particular screen iteration), Darryl from The Walking Dead, Bilbo Baggins from The Hobbit, Tony Soprano from The Sopranos, and Vesper Lynd from Casino Royale (as played by Eva Greene).

Bond because he’d be the life of the party. Darryl because I’m a redneck at heart, and he and I would probably get along. Bilbo because he’s exactly the kind of spry, winking storyteller that would just enchant a room. Tony because he knows how to have a good time. And Vesper Lynd for reasons unnecessary to articulate.


I’d like to thank Lane for coming by for the interview.  You can find Lane on Twitter @LankeKareska and you can check out his book North Dark.


Author Interview: Michel Vamrell

Today, Michel Vamrell stops by for a little question and answer session.

RF: Tell us about yourself.

MV: I am an artists, creator, and dreamer.   I love to create things, and dream up things.  I am also a very physical person.  I enjoy hiking, riding bikes, and walking.  I love sports and staying active.  I have a husband that I love and adore.  He and I have two girls.  One is from his first marriage and our youngest is our creation.  I am the youngest of my family, and I have an older brother and an older sister.  I do come from a creative family.  My mother and brother are both artists.  However, my mother stopped drawing in painting in her early thirties.  As for my brother, he still paints today, but as a hobby.  I was raised in Robinson Il.  But, I was not a popular child and couldn’t keep friends in my early teenage years.  I love watching movies, and my favorite genre is horror.

RF: Tell us a bit about your book.

MV: My book is called The Full Moon Slayer, and it is a trilogy.  Or what I call it Alice’s Trilogy of Horror.  The book is about a woman by the name of Alice Blake and her family moving to a new life, but there are unexplained deaths where her family moved to.  And her life changes forever. 

RF: Where did you come up with this idea?

MV: Well, my husband and I were talking one late night about one of my childhood neighbors.  And my mom had mentioned to me once before about how very odd this child was and violent.  And I was telling my husband about this child, and I asked what if he grew up and became a serial killer.  Also, what if we lived next to him?  So then, right after that the first idea of “The Neighbor” was created.  But, it changed and morphed into now “The Full Moon Slayer”

RF: Besides the genre you write, what genres do you like to read?

MV: Honestly, I really do not read many books.  I am a watcher, observer, and doer.

RF: Who do you find to be a huge inspiration for your writing? And why is that?

MV: I would have to say two people.  One was and still is my mom.  She allowed me to watch all those horror movies and pushed me to get my book published.  The other is my love and my muse, my husband.  I didn’t even start writing stories until I meet him.  I did have a few stories in my head.  But, when I meet him and made up “The Full Moon Slayer” with him, it awakened something in me.  Before, I meet him all I thought of myself was an artist not a writer.

RF: Are there any more projects you are currently working on? Do you know when we might get to see those?

MV:  I am working on the second part of “The Full Moon Slayer” called Nightmares: Alice’s Trilogy of Horror.  And I think the book maybe out by Easter 2014 or the Summer of 2014 the latest.

Thank you so much to Michel for stopping by and participating in my interview.  If you would like to find more about Michel, you can find her on Facebook.  Or you can find her book here.


Author Interview: Jennings Wright

Starting this month, I am excited to bring Author Features every Friday (while supplies last) to spotlight authors, their work, and support the author community.  Our first guinea pig- I mean author is Jennings Wright who has stopped by for an author interview.

HM shoot 1

RF: Tell us about yourself.

JW: I’m a wife, mom, business owner, and I founded a non-profit to Uganda (and recently Andros, Bahamas) four years ago. I’m a 5th generation Floridian who is living in NC, so I try to get to the water as much as I can!

RF: When did you start writing and what made you start?

JW: I have always been “a writer” in that I journaled, taught classes for kids, did a lot of editing, and played around with words. I didn’t start writing novels until November 2011, when I did my first NaNoWriMo. That novel became Solomon’s Throne.

RF: What is the most embarrassing mistake you’ve made as a writer?

JW: When I first published Solomon’s Throne, it was full of typos and grammatical errors. I had edited until my eyes felt like they were going to pop out, but I had never edited a 90k+ book before, and my patience gave out before it should have. I have since republished it, but that was embarrassing!  Now I spend a lot more time on editing.

RF: If you had to pick one trait that makes you a better writer, what would it be?

JW: I think stick-to-it-iveness, as my first boss used to call it. I write quickly, which is great, and I just keep going. A lot of great writers never become authors because they can’t finish their novel.

RF: When you are not writing, what are you doing?

JW: I’m almost always editing something, and I have a writing related blog. As a long-time homeschool mom, summers are pretty sacred to me for family and beach time, so besides my daughter’s wedding in June, I’m taking it a bit easy. I’ve got 2 international work trips coming up in August and September, though, so I have to work some!

RF: What is the one thing that seems to always get in the way of writing time?

JW: Life! There’s always something going on, and I have to be creative sometimes to work around it. I did well from January until mid-February this year, when I went to Uganda for my non-profit. Since getting back, we’ve had 2 graduations, a milestone birthday, a wedding, remodeling, putting our house on the market, more remodeling, and the rest of life happen. I’ve learned to go with the flow, though. If I’ve had a long day, my creativity isn’t good, and I try never to write after dinner (I can’t sleep if I do!). I don’t beat myself up over a missed day.

RF: Tell us a little bit about your the IXEOS Series.

JW: The IXEOS Trilogy is a YA sci-fi dystopian adventure, with an alternate earth and humanoid aliens. I know, that’s quite a mouthful! In the story, teens from our Earth find themselves in the alternate earth, Ixeos, and enlisted in a rebellion to free the planet and its people from alien domination. The main theme of the story is that everyone has a purpose, and can choose whether or not to fulfill it.

RF: Where did you come up with this idea?

JW: It was a combination of an article in National Geographic magazine about the two hundred miles of tunnels under Paris, and a kayaking adventure I had with my daughter where a flock of ducks disappeared. For a few weeks, we’d text each other silly stories about “where the ducks went.” One day I texted that they went to the tunnels in Paris… And that was the beginning of the story!

IXEOS 2240 For Amazon and SmashwordsRF: Who did the cover art for your book?

JW: Glendon Haddix at Streetlight Graphics. They’ve done all my covers, and are amazing to work with.

RF: Did you learn anything about yourself or your writing while working on this book?

JW: This book was different than my other novels, since I was thinking YA from the start. I enjoyed writing a little more casually, and have had fun with the dialogue. I didn’t start out to have a theme, really, but I really believe that everyone DOES have a purpose, so it was a natural expression of that belief.

RF: Which one of your characters would be the best to meet in real life?

JW: Oh, that’s hard! As far as the most mysterious and interesting, that would be Landon, who brought the outsiders to Ixeos. But if you want a fun time, probably Marty is your best bet.

RF: Are there any more projects you are currently working on? Do you know when we might get to see those?

JW: I’m currently working on the final book in the IXEOS Trilogy, Darian’s War. It should be out in November.

RF: What secrets would you share with aspiring authors?

JW: My favorite writing motto is stolen from Nike: Just do it! So many people ask me how to be a writer, and an astonishing number haven’t actually written. Just write!

Thank you so much to Jennings for stopping by to do an author interview with me. If you want to connect with Jennings Wright you can do so on Facebook, Twitter, at her blog, or on her website.  Don’t forget to check out all her books on

If you’d like to find out more about my author features, or to sign up for your own, CLICK HERE to find out about it.