Hello and welcome to my blog, Author Interviews. My name is Fiona Mcvie.
Hi Fiona, thank you for having us today.
Let’s get you introduced to everyone, shall we? Tell us your names. What is are ages?
My name is Jena Baxter, and I am fifty-five years young.
I’m Raven Williams, and I’m fifty-seven winters.
My name’s Guy Donovan, fifty-one (but hitting fifty-two soon).
I’m CK Brewer and am the puppy at 47. LOL
Fiona: Where are you from?
Jena – I’m from asmall historical town in Northern California. San Juan Bautista.
Raven – I live on the beautiful Gulf Coast in Pensacola, Florida.
Guy – Being a military brat (and a vet in my own right), I’ve lived all over, but I was born in Georgia and now call North Dakota my cold, white home.
CK – I’m from Montana, but I now live in Washington state.
Fiona: A little about your self (ie, your education, family life, etc.).
Jena – I was born in Ojai, and grew up in Oxnard, California. While I have miscellaneous college classes, most were at the UCLA Writer’s Extension. They have a great online program for writers. I live with my husband, kitty, parrot, and the most recent edition, a Rhodesian Ridgeback puppy with tons of energy that we named Sigh.
Raven – A prolific writer, I began my career in 2010, first with a blog, next with non-fiction, then finally moving to fiction in 2014, when I began Elven-Jumper, the first book in the Realm Jumper Chronicles. Now, I havetwelve stories published in that epic fantasy series with more planned, as well as two stories in a new series, Raven’s Twisted Classics, and a standalone paranormal story, Witch Hunters’ Society.
Guy – Before my current soul deadening job, I was an animator in Los Angeles, working on such films as Quest for Camelot, Osmosis Jones, and, my particular favorite, The Iron Giant. I also worked on a great many animated TV shows as a storyboard artist and designer, but honestly, most of those were paycheck jobs. My wife, also a writer, put the idea of writing into my head when she saw how insane a lack of any creative outlet was driving me after the bottom fell out of the traditional animation industry.
CK – I’m the mom to three profoundly gifted kids (no, really, I had them tested. 😉 LOL) who are between the ages of 11.5 and 17. When the kids started reading, they, being awesome nerds, all leapt ahead and were quickly reading 3 – 4 levels above their grade. As their comprehension grew, my realization that the content in the books they could read was highly inappropriate for their age. So, with their help, I began writing a fantasy series for advanced readers. I’ve spent most of my adult years trying to figure out what I wanted to be when I “grow up” but have come to realize that I’m probably not going to “grow up” (I just level up when the birthday rolls around) and I’m going to just enjoy being a writer. I also write adult romance under another pen name so I’m never without something to write.
Fiona: Tell us your latest news.
Jena – I just finished a Christmas anthology with Authors, Raven Williams, Guy Donovan, C.K. Brewer, Ellie and Barbara Lieberman called Enchanting Yuletide.
Raven – Along with Enchanting Yuletide, I have a new story releasing January 2, 2018 in my Raven’s Twisted Classics series entitled The Watery Kingdom. It’s a twisted retelling of The Little Mermaid.
Guy – Ditto Enchanting Yuletide, but I’m also in final edits on the fourth and final installment in my Epic Historical Fantasy series, The Dragon’s Treasure. It’s called Memories so Distant and Brief, and should be out later this winter.
CK – Well, aside from working with these amazing people on Enchanting Yuletide, I’m in the editing phase of the first book in my fantasy series, DragonStar – A Royal VelanianStory. Plus I have two novellas recently released under my other name and two full length novels that I’m also in the editing stages of under my other name.
Fiona: When and why did you begin writing?
Jena – I’ve always wanted to write, but never really thought I could. One day a friend told me I read so many books, why not try writing one. It would still be years before I undertook the endeavor, but that comment always stuck with me.
Raven – I discovered a love of writing during my college days from 2010 to 2014. I started with a non-fiction blog and poetry, then in 2014, I began writing fantasy to answer the burning questions I had in my mind that arose during one of my marathon viewings of The Lord of the Rings. The rest, they say, is history.
Guy – Many years ago, I couldn’t decide between pursuing writing for a living (I’d been writing awful Star Wars fanfic since I was 12) or art. When I finally decided, following a hitch in the Marine Corps, I went with art. When that went down the proverbial toilet in the early 2000’s, I got a mind-numbingly uncreative job. As I said above, my wife saw me going off the rails without any sort of creative outlet and suggested writing. Several years later…here I am.
CK – I started writing in high school because I was bored to tears in class (Yeah, I was that kid) and I continued to write short stories in my first year of college. But I put it aside for a “real job” and then parenthood. By the time my eldest was about six, I’d started dabbling in writing again, nothing serious until 2011 when I was working through some personal upheaval and wrote four full length novels. I didn’t get up the nerve to publish anything until 2013.
Fiona: When did you first consider yourself a writer?
Jena – The first day I put pen to paper with a goal in mind. Considering myself an Author took a little bit longer.
Raven – The moment I wrote that first college paper is the day I became a writer.
Guy – Same here. I was I writer (albeit a bad one) all those years ago when I wrote my own Star Wars stories because I couldn’t stand waiting three years to see what happened in The Empire Strikes Back.
CK – I didn’t really consider myself a writer until I received my first rejection letter from a big 5 publisher. I figured I earned my stripe.
Fiona: What inspired you to write your first book?
Jena – I wanted to see if I could do it, and honestly, the first attempt had issues that drove me to seminars and classes. Just sitting down and writing isn’t enough. You need to be able to add a little humor, a touch of heartache. You need to learn how to bring the characters to life.
Raven – As I stated earlier, watching the Lord of the Rings stirred up questions for me. Then, one day, the idea for a story started coming to me as I thought on those questions, and I decided to try to write it.
Guy – My wife had written a spec script for Mattel’s Barbie direct-to-video series of movies. When that went nowhere, she started trying to think of something else to write just for herself. I recommended that she take her Barbie script and “adult it up” some to do it as a book. After about a half second’s thought, she said, “Naah. Why don’t you do it though?” I thought about it (a bit longer than she considered my suggestion, I might add) and finally said, “Why not?” Some seven years later, her ninety-page kid’s movie concept has morphed into a four novel series that spans roughly the entirety of my main character’s life and touches on life, death, and religion.
CK – My first book? Boredom. It was in high school and it was probably pure trash. It will never see the light of day for several reasons, the fact that it was saved on a million 3.5 inch floppy disks via a Commodore 64 that have since been lost being one of them. My first published books were an outlet for me to deal with some horrific events occurring in my personal life.
Fiona: How did you come up with the title?
Jena – My first story was the name of the band in it, but it wasn’t the first I published. Reflections is a story about a Regency Era girl trapped behind a mirror. She has her own life behind it, but also watches those she loves live out their lives from behind the mirror. Reflections seemed like an appropriate title for it.
Raven – One of the main characters in the story was a scout, or Jumper, as the Elves call them, because they go from realm to realm in my fantasy world. So, the title Elven-Jumper just seemed fitting for the first story in the series.
Guy – The Dragon’s Treasure, was the original subtitle of my wife’s original (and far different) take on the concept, so I kept it. As for the individual books that make up the series, I wanted something that would encapsulate my main character, an 11 year-old, autistic princess in 5th century Wales. The Forgotten Princess of Môna seemed perfect.
CK – As with all of my stories, the book indicates to me what the title needs to be. With DragonStar, that is the item in which the characters need to find in order to prove the main character’s lineage. Something from my story will always stand out to me for the title.
Fiona: Do you have a specific writing style? Is there anything about your style or genre that you find particularly challenging?
Jena – My style is ever changing. Some of my books are written in first, others in third, so they can differ quite a bit. I do have a strong focus on love, family, and loyalty in all my books, and even my fantasy creatures are brought to life.
Raven – I write in third person, present. It’s a style many are not familiar with, so it tends to put some people off, as they are used to either first person or third person, past. I’ve tried writing in the other POVs, but automatically come back to third person, present. So, I’ve stuck with it. The one thing that’s always difficult when writing fantasy, is creating the world the characters live in. I also struggle sometimes with fight scenes, trying to make them full of action without becoming redundant.
Guy – So far, I write in a third person, past POV, but each section (or “scene,” given my background) is told from a different character’s POV. The challenge with that is making it clear (and quickly) to the reader who’s POV the scene is being seen from. Luckily, a number of other mainstream writers do something similar, so I’ve had lots of folks to learn from. Being a short story, my contribution to Enchanting Yuletide (Tempus Fugit) is still 3rd person, past, but it’s all Santa, all the time.
CK – Generally, I write third person past with dual POV but… I will write whatever my characters dictate is correct for them. When I’m writing fantasy, the biggest challenge for me is to remember that my fantasy world doesn’t have things that are commonplace for me like units of measurement while maintaining the integrity of the world I’ve created.
Fiona: How much of the book is realistic and are experiences based on someone you know, or events in your own life?
Jena – I don’t really write about anything specific in my own life, but circumstances come in to play sometimes. The wolves in Reflections are fashioned after two Samoyeds I raised. One fostering a rescue, and the other from a pup. They’ve crossed the rainbow bridge now. I miss them everyday.
Raven – I write fantasy, so there’s not much realism. Now, because some of the action takes place on Earth in the stories, there is a bit of realism as to some of the locations, but that’s about as far as it goes.
Guy – My approach with The Dragon’s Treasure is to keep it firmly grounded in reality, with the fantasy elements building off that. My MC, Cerys, is haunted throughout her life by a supernatural entity bent on her destruction. Rather than dream up my own, I researched a legendary Welsh pig demon named “Hwch ddu Gwta,” and based the character on that. Even my dragons have science behind them, as their entire species suffers osteoporosis. That requires them to chew certain types of calcium rich rocks, some of which also contain phosphates that produce flame when belched off as a waste product.
CK – My story is entirely fantasy. The characters and creatures were created with my kids and my eldest drew out the map of the world. Other than that I drew inspiration – very loosely – from Dungeons & Dragons.
Fiona: To craft your works, do you have to travel? Before or during the process?
Jena – No. Sometimes I need music to set the mood though.
Raven – I travel in my mind. I sit and visualize my worlds and roam through them to get a feel for them, then hope I can translate that feeling to words when I write.
Guy – I don’t need to, but I definitely like to, given that my series takes place in a very real (if long changed) place. Google, and particularly Google street view, was a Godsend to me, but I did actually travel to Great Britain in 2013 shortly before the release of my first book. I got to travel the path my MC takes throughout the series from the isle of Anglesey (my Môna) to Hadrian’s Wall, and then north into the Scottish Highlands. Doing that really helped me to get the details right…especially the distances involved!
CK – Not really necessary but would be fun. I do plenty of research but as my world is completely fiction, no travel is needed.
Fiona: Who designed the covers?
Jena – My husband does most. Raven Williams created the covers for A Horde of Dragons, Haunted by Darkness and Enchanting Yuletide. Two of those books are anthologies, and Haunted by Darkness is a collaboration of short stories on the dark side.
Raven – I design my own covers.
Guy – Like Raven, I design and produce my own covers. My past as a professional artist in the film business finally became good for something!
CK – My husband does my covers.
Fiona: Is there a message in your novel that you want readers to grasp?
Jena – My themes tend to be moralistically strong. I don’t really plan the themes though, they simply come together as the story unfolds. I try to give people a break from their own world.
Raven – In my fantasy worlds, there’s always a struggle between light and dark, good vs. evil, which pretty much mirrors the human world. It’s pretty much what we humans deal with on a daily basis, deciding between right and wrong.
Guy – Allow me to paraphrase J.R.R. Tolkien here: the only message in my works is that which the reader brings along with him or her…as it should be.
CK – It’s unintentional and not a conscious decision but yes, there are messages in my fantasy books. It’s usually a message that reflects the Golden Rule and to remember that when asked, the universe will guide you.
Fiona: Are there any new authors that have grasped your interest? Who is your favorite writer, and what is it about their work that really strikes you?
Jena – I’ve been a part of Virtual FantasyCon the last few years, and have met a number of new Authors as well as seasoned. Interacting with so many makes it hard for one to stand out in my mind. They are all brilliant in their own way.
My favorite Author is Anne Bishop. I loved her Black Jewels series. Her world and character come alive. She writes Adult, but her stories are alive, whether the characters are human, or fantasy.
Raven – I’ll be totally honest. I’ve spent so much time writing and with my new online business, I haven’t done much reading of late. However, I do love a good story by Dan Brown. I’ve read The Da Vinci Code and Angels & Demons. One of these days, I’ll get the rest in that series and read them as well.
Guy – My favorite? Easy. Ray Bradbury. The man’s use of language, purple as it sometimes got, is second to none. I can’t recommend his Dandelion Wine enough for the blend of light, dark, happy, and sad which that book includes so effortlessly, most of it seen through the eyes of a young boy not yet sullied by puberty.
CK – Well, as limited as my reading time is, I will always take time to read Raven’s books and she’s fairly new to me, as is Gloria Herrmann, who wrote the amazing book, The Pass Through. My very favorite fantasy author has become Brandon Mull. His way of telling a story is very much like my own and I find I appreciate his work for enjoyment and inspiration.
Fiona: Outside of family members, name one entity that supported your commitment to become a published author.
Jena – I’ve had a number of friends support me. Rachael Adams, and my husband Alan.
Raven – Jena has been a strong supporter of mine, since the day we met. We bounce ideas off each other and help each other out. I’d be lost without her.
Guy – After being published, there have been quite a few. But before? Only my wife really did, and for that, I’ll always be grateful.
CK – My best friend, Linda has always been the first in line to support my crazy writing both fantasy and romance. Raven, however, is the one who has been my cheerleader and the sweet nagging voice in my ear that tells me I can do this fantasy writing thing even when I doubt myself.
Fiona: Do you see writing as a career?
Jena – I do see it as a career, but there’s a walk to walk to be able to live off what we make. People write thinking it will be easy, but there is a lot of hard work to make it a viable career.
Raven – Right now, I don’t work outside the home, as I’m a caregiver for a disabled family member. So, writing and my new business are my careers. Granted, I’m just starting out, so it’s slow going, but I have faith they will take off and be successful in the days, months, and years to come. As Jena said, it takes hard work to get yourself noticed and perseverance is the key.
Guy – Absolutely! It just isn’t likely to be one that I’ll ever be able to live off. Then again, it wasn’t likely that I would ever be a working professional in the animation business either, and that happened. So who’s to say?
CK – Absolutely. It’s the one I love beyond being a mom. And, given my current predicament with kid, their schedules, and the current job market in my area, it’s the one that gives me an outlet for everything else.
Fiona: If you had to do it all over again, would you change anything in your latest book?
Jena – No. I’m happy with the way they’ve all turned out. I hope to write a novel based on the Season’s story in Enchanting Yuletide, but I’ve started another project I need to finish first, as well as some back-burner stories.
Raven – Not at all. It’s an origins story that ties into my Realm Jumper Chronicles. It gives the reader an idea of how the Ancient Witch line began and sets the stage for further stories of the descendants of these very witches.
Guy –I don’t think any of us can ever read through something “finished” and not think, “hmmm…I can make that better.” On the whole though? No. I’m happy with them all.
CK – Not in my fantasy one as it’s only the short story in Enchanting Yuletide that I have out there. As my other author persona – yep.
Fiona: Did you learn anything during the writing of your recent book?
Jena – That’s a hard question. I think the biggest thing I learned was to have faith in my own judgement. I had a critiquer that kept trying to change the storyline. He didn’t realize what he was doing, because he didn’t know the entire story. It took me weeks to get it off the ground because of this. I finally sent it to a couple of fans and said, what do you think?
Raven – I’ve learned that I want to write more about the Ancient Witch line. In fact, I have another story planned that will tell more of their story. I’m not sure when it will be published yet, but it is outlined and waiting to be written.
Guy – I learn something with each work. Writing Tempus Fugit for Enchanting Yuletide taught me how to really carry off a complete story without blowing out the word count.
CK – I learn something new with each book I write whether it’s kid’s fantasy, early reader books, or romance. And if I didn’t learn something, I’d be afraid to call the book “done”. As far as I’m concerned, I won’t be done learning until I’m pushing up daisies.
Fiona: If your book was made into a film, who would you like to play the lead?
Jena – Father Time is my main character. I’m not sure just anyone can pull that off. I think probably Ian McKellen would be awesome.
Raven – If my story from Enchanting Yuletide were made into a movie, I’d want Catherine Bell from the Good Witch to play the role of Valael. I think she’d be perfect for the part.
Guy – Either Paul Giamatti or Toby Jones would be ideal Santas for Tempest Fugit.
CK – This is going to sound strange, especially as the lead character in Deep Winter Fire, my Enchanting Yuletide story, is a giantess, but I think Dame Maggie Smith would be amazing as Lutecia.
Fiona: Any advice for other writers?
Jena – If you want to write, learn craft, but never see anything as a rule. Trust your instincts. Too many people see craft as rules. They aren’t, but there’s also a reason some things work, and others don’t.
Raven – Write! Write every day, even if it’s only a sentence or two. The only way to improve your craft is to write.
Guy – Read. I don’t care what, but read. And don’t be afraid to read outside your favorite genre.
CK – Write what speaks to you. If it’s fantasy, science fiction, romance… whatever, write what speaks to you. And when the time comes to step beyond your comfort zone, don’t be afraid to do it. Leap. Because if you don’t leap, you’ll automatically fail. The simple act of leaping is success.
Fiona: Anything specific you want to tell your readers?
Jena – First of all, thank you for reading my stories, and for your support. I have a first draft of a story called The Covens of Misty Haven that is posted in my newsletter and website every month.
Also, check out Enchanting Yuletide. It has six great authors and the stories follow alternative traditions such as solstice celebrations as well as traditional Santa style stories.
Raven – I just want to thank you all for taking a chance on me and your support over the last couple of years. Also, keep an eye out, as I’ll be releasing the first four books throughout 2018 from a brand new paranormal series. So, be sure to read Enchanting Yuletide, as you’ll want to learn the origins of the Ancient Witches before you read about their descendants (although it’s not necessary. 😉 ).
Guy – Yeah…don’t forget to drink your Ovaltine! Oh, and thanks for the past support. There aren’t many of you out there, but you guys rock.
CK – As I haven’t any readers outside my family and these cool authors who have included me in Enchanting Yuletide… because it’s my debut as a fantasy author… thanks for taking the chance and reading Deep Winter Fire, I hope you like it. Look for my first official full length novel in the Royal Velanian Series to be out soon.
Fiona: What book are you reading now?
Jena – A Wild and Unremarkable Thing, by Jen Castleberry. It hasn’t been released yet, but I was given a copy for review. It will be available in January.
Raven – I’m not currently reading anything at the moment.
Guy – I’m about half-way through Jena’s Reflections. It’s really good!
CK – I am currently between books as I’m trying to get three full length novels edited and three novellas released. LOL My kids think they need attention so that leaves me with little spare time.
Fiona: Do you remember the first book you read?
Jena – No, although I remember the elementary school, See Spot run, and I knew Green Eggs and Ham by Dr. Seuss, by heart when I was little.
Raven – Nah, I’ve slept since then.
Guy – I think it was either Harry by the Sea or Sam and the Firefly. From there though, it was only a hop and a skip to 2001: a Space Odyssey.
CK – I do. I adored Green Eggs and Ham by Dr. Seuss. As far as my first chapter book… I think that was Nancy Drew by Caroline Keene.
Fiona: What makes you laugh/cry?
Jena – Sacrifices make me cry. The kind of losses based on love for someone else, whether, friend, family, or some kind of leader. Loyalty is huge for me. Laughing is harder. I’m not sure what makes me laugh. Animals for sure. They do the silliest things sometimes.
Raven –There’s nothing I can specifically pinpoint. Suffice it to say, it has to touch my soul deeply to get a response from me.
Guy – I’m over fifty now, so pretty much everything makes me cry. But as for what makes me laugh? Leetletheengs…hitting each uzzair! (extra points to anyone who gets that reference)
CK – My kids, especially my youngest, make me laugh until I cry.
Fiona: Is there one person, past or present, you would love to meet? Why?
Jena – Sojourner Truth. She was an incredible woman and made a difference even though she was a slave. She was the first black woman to file and win a lawsuit in the US. It wasn’t even legal for her to file. She worked on freeing slaves and woman’s issues. Check out her, Aint I a Woman speech. (There is some debate over Aint vs Aren’t, but her statement is the same either way). Sojourner could quote the bible by heart, and she was illiterate. Seriously an incredible woman.
Raven – JRR Tolkien. The Lord of the Rings has had such an influence on me and my storytelling. I’d really love to sit down and pick his brain.
Guy – Jerry Goldsmith. He was my favorite film score composer of all time and it killed me not to work on any films he scored before he died.
CK – Julie Andrews. And if possible… Julie Andrews and Carol Burnett together as they are good friends. But I have loved Julie Andrews since my youth, watching her in Mary Poppins and Sound of Music and with everything she does, she just exudes grace and beauty. I think she’d be amazing to just have coffee with and chat.
Fiona: Do you have any hobbies?
Jena – I’m a soapmaker, and make soaps to correlate with my stories, as well as others sometimes.
Raven – I’ve taken my abstract art and jewelry-making hobbies and am turning it into a business. For anyone interested, they can check out what’s available in my store at https://ravensmysticrealms.com
Guy – I still draw sometimes. I have a series of pen and ink sketches of Cerys from The Dragon’s Treasure, but mostly I teach my daughter a lot about drawing. I used to ride motorcycles a lot, but not so much anymore. I also have a really nice telescope, but North Dakota’s 9 month winters put a real cramp on going out stargazing for much of the year.
CK – I have too many hobbies and no time to do them. LOL I Quilt – wholecloth and patchwork – by hand; I cross-stitch, do needlepoint, enjoy puzzles, movies (especially old musicals that I can have on while doing all of the above), gardening, and baking.
Fiona: What TV shows/films do you enjoy watching?
Jena – I go to movies quite a bit, but don’t watch a lot of TV. I love Big Bang Theory though.
Raven – I love a good drama, science fiction, or fantasy movie or television show. Of course, Lord of the Rings tops the list, followed by Harry Potter, Star Wars, Star Trek, and the Marvel movies (except for Captain America. I just can’t get into that one).
Guy – Pretty much anything by Christopher Nolan (Inception, Memento, and Interstellar) works for me film-wise. As for TV, I’m a huge Game of Thrones and Ash v. Evil Dead fan.
CK – I don’t watch much by way of TV unless its Seahawks (football) or Mariners (baseball). Most of my TV time is being around when someone else is watching something. Movies… I love musicals, action, comedy, adventure, animated… yeah, I just like movies. LOL
Fiona: Favorite foods, colors, music?
Jena – Favorite food – A good pizza.
Color – Red (It’s always changing).
Music – Instrumentals and soundtracks.
Raven – Food is food. I eat to survive, but don’t really care about it. Favorite colors are black and autumn colors, especially dark reds. Music is hard rock/heavy metal/hair bands/new age.
Guy – Favorite food—pizza, burgers, and tikka masala! Favorite color—purple. Music—classical (especially the bombastic stuff) and film scores, particularly the aforementioned Jerry Goldsmith along with John Williams, Thomas Newman, Patrick Doyle, and Marco Beltrami.
CK – I am a mood person with food and music. Some of my favorite foods are a good, fresh steak that is barbequed to perfection, chocolate, coffee, and chocolate. Favorite music… that’s tougher. I like George Strait, old Reba McEntyre, old country, Jason Grey, Jeremy Camp, Shinedown, Black Veil Brides, Breaking Benjamin… whatever swings me. I listen to a lot… and I mean, a lot of different musicians and bands. My favorite color is a deep forest green.
Fiona: Imagine a future where you no longer write. What would you do?
Jena – I would spend time on learning how to paint and draw.
Raven – I’d continue creating my abstract art and jewelry.
Guy – I’d have to go back to painting and drawing more.
CK – I’d go stark raving sane. Probably spend more time quilting, cross-stitching, and doing needlepoint.
Fiona: What do you want written on your head stone?
Jena – I’m not sure, but I’d like to think those that put it together would say something good.
Raven – I won’t have a head stone, I plan on being cremated.
Guy – I’ll leave that up to either my wife or daughter. I’m pretty sure I won’t care by then.
CK – I plan to be cremated and have my ashes scattered to the wind in the Crazy Mountains in Montana, so I have no idea. Perhaps a cool Harry Potter reference like “She’s off on her next great adventure.” or some such.
Fiona: Do you have a blog or website readers can visit for updates, events and special offers?
Jena My website is:www.jenabaxter.com
I can also be found on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/jenabaxterbooks
Raven – I have two websites. One for my books and one for my online store. The first is https://ravenmwilliams.com for the books, and the online store is https://ravensmysticrealms.com You can find my blog at: https://ravens-mystic-realms.mn.co/ and Raven’s Mystic Realms has a Facebook page: https://www.facebook.com/ravensmysticrealms/
Guy – I post random silliness and occasional updates/thoughts on/reviews of my Dragon’s Treasure Series on Facebook at: https://www.facebook.com/The-Dragons-Treasure-Series-172879129537712/
CK – I’m currently building my website, but you can find pretty much everything on my Facebook page: https://www.facebook.com/ckbrewer1
Thank you so much for having us. Our new release: Enchanting Yuletide is available at http://smarturl.it/enchantingyuletide