Meet Author KC Wilder

Meet Author KC Wilder

Author kc wilder

Author KC Wilder

I really hope you’ve enjoyed meeting some of my favorite authors this summer (there’s one more after this!). No worries, next month it’ll be back to my errant posts :-) Today I’m featuring author KC Wilder, a fellow Rhode Islander and treasured friend.


Hi KC! Welcome to my blog. As you know, I have some pressing questions (!) for you….What do you think has been the most rewarding aspect of writing?

KCW: For me, the most rewarding thing about writing a book is the way it enables me to connect with people. I love when I get email from readers who found something in my stories that they could relate to, or that gave them a laugh or a break from something difficult going on in their life. It makes my day to be able to connect with people on that personal level.

Agree completely. And really, who cares about money? :-) What about writer’s block – have you ever experienced it?

KCW:  I’ve definitely dealt with writer’s block, and the trick that seems to work best is to make my characters move. Putting them into physical motion – having them get in the car and go for a drive, or go outside for a jog – really seems to get my writing moving as well. And if that fails, I get myself moving: I go for a run, get some fresh air, meet a friend for coffee. Sometimes you just have to accept that writing isn’t working right now, and stressing about it isn’t going to help. The best thing you can do is go back to it at another time, refreshed.

You’ve been writing for a while now. What advice would you offer to aspiring authors?

KCW:  I really have only one bit of advice for new and/or aspiring writers, and that’s to keep at it. It’s a practice like anything else. You have to work at it. You have to log the hours and slog away. Read ‘Outliers’ by Malcolm Gladwell and you’ll understand why. Anyone who’s ever succeeded at anything has done so because they put in the time. If you get lucky and your first novel is accepted by the first agent you send it to, and then is published by the first publisher they send it to, and then it hits the NYT Bestseller list immediately, God bless you. But I think you’ve got better odds of being struck by lightning. Twice. So roll up your sleeves, get working – and don’t let anything stop you.

Absolutely! That book isn’t going to write itself! KC Wilder has graciously offered a digital copy of her sassy and sexy 50 Ways to Leave your Husband. Join in the fun at the Rafflecopter link below and remember, all entries in this series are eligible for the grand prize (at the end of next week’s feature) – good luck!

50 Ways Cover FINAL

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Meet Author Tracie Banister

Meet Author Tracie Banister

Author Tracie Banister

Author Tracie Banister

Welcome to week 5 in Some of My Favorite Authors Series! Today I’m ecstatic to introduce Tracie Banister to you. I met Tracie online, through my favorite women’s writing group, and she has been a great friend for the past few years. I hope to meet her in person one day!

Welcome, Tracie! I have some questions for you:


What new(er) authors have you recently discovered? What about them do you like in particular?

TB:   Traci Andrighetti (Limoncello Yellow) and Jennie Marts (Another Saturday Night and I Ain’t Got No Body) are two authors I’ve discovered in recent months whose work has really delighted me. They write Chick Lit/Mystery series, and I’m a big fan of that hybrid genre. What both ladies do incredibly well is blend humor and romance with lots of surprises and suspense, and their characters are unique, colorful, and highly entertaining! I look forward to reading more from these talented authors!


How did you start your writing career? (planned, by accident, when, etc.)

TB:   I’ve been writing since I was in elementary school – plays, essays, short stories, etc. Writing just came naturally, and I enjoyed sharing my work with others. I dreamed of one day publishing a novel, but I also had dreams of marrying a prince and starring on a soap opera. None of those dreams seemed very likely to happen, so I did what sensible people do when they grow up and got a real job (administrative work.) I took a stab at writing a Historical Romance in my early twenties just to see if I could do it, but got distracted by real life and never finished it. For the next decade or so, I kept my creative juices flowing by penning a lot of genre fan fiction that was well-received online.

My “Aha!” moment came when I lost my job as a personal assistant after 12 years. My friends and family encouraged me to follow my bliss and devote myself full-time to writing a novel. The thought of chasing a dream was pretty scary, and I honestly didn’t know if I had what it took to not only complete a novel, but submit it to agents and editors. Rather than spend the rest of my life wondering, “What if?” I decided to commit myself 100% to getting my work published. I’m happy to say that despite a lot of ups and downs, it’s been a really rewarding experience and I’m proud of myself for going after what I wanted.


What can you tell us about your current project?

TB:   My next novel is a Chick Lit story about two sisters (identical twins!) who are polar opposites in every possible way (their careers, their personalities, their attitudes toward men.) I can’t say anything more without getting spoilery, but I can promise plenty of comedy, romance, cute guys, and even cuter dogs. I’m planning to release this book some time in the fall, so stay tuned for announcements about the title, cover art, etc.!  (This blogger can’t wait!)


Connect with Tracie here:





Tracie is offering a gift copy of her fabulous ebook, In Need of Therapy. I loved it, so will you.


Handling the problems of hysterical hypochondriacs, lovelorn neurotics, and compulsive man whores is all in a day’s work for super-shrink Pilar Alvarez. But can she deal with her crazy Cuban family, a trio of unsuitable suitors, and a threat to her practice without ending up on the couch herself?


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Meet Author Cat Lavoie

Author Cat Lavoie

Author Cat Lavoie

Welcome to the fourth installment of (some of) My Favorite Authors! Cat Lavoie is my (much younger) twin, in that we both published our début novels on the same day. And since we’ve both just celebrated our two-year anniversaries of that date, today is a very appropriate time to introduce you to my friend Cat.

Cat Lavoie lives in Montreal, Canada with her tempestuous cat, Abbie. Her début novel, Breaking the Rules, was published in August 2012 by Marching Ink. Her second book, Zoey & The Moment of Zen was published in October 2013. If Cat isn’t reading or writing, she’s most likely watching too much TV or daydreaming about her next trip to London.

To find out more about Cat and her books, please visit and follow @Catenabi on Twitter.

So Cat, welcome! And let me start with what might be a difficult question:What is the hardest thing about writing, based on your experience?

CL: The hardest thing about writing for me is actually sitting down to write. I’m easily distracted and prone to procrastination so I constantly have to fight the urge to check my email and Facebook and Twitter. (I don’t often win that battle.) I usually get more work done when I’m writing during my lunch break or before heading off to work in the morning… When my time is limited, I have no choice but to focus.
I get that. The distractions are endless and require a lot of discipline to turn them off. Conversely, what is the easiest thing about writing?
CL: I wouldn’t say it’s easy, but the part I enjoy the most is editing. Give me a finished first draft, a red pen, and some Post-its and I am happy. (Mostly because the hardest part–actually writing the first draft–is over!) I’m so looking forward to getting to that point in my current WIP!
Do you use beta readers and what valuable feedback have you received from them?
CL: My first two novels were beta-read by my best friend, Mary. She’s always very honest with me and isn’t worried about sparing my feelings when giving me feedback. In my second novel, there’s a scene where two best friends have a fight and, after reading the first draft, she told me “that’s totally NOT how this fight would go down.” So we recreated the fight (so much fun!) and I instantly knew she was right. Also, she’s not a chick lit fan… so if I can make her like a chick lit story, it feels like a victory.


Cat has offered to gift a digital copy of Breaking the Rules to one lucky reader. And remember, everyone who enters ANY of these weekly contests is automatically entered to win the big prize at the end!

Breaking the Rules Cover

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Meet Author Brea Brown

Meet Author Brea Brown

my mison scarfWelcome to the third installment of (some of) My Favorite Authors! Have you read any of Brea Brown’s books yet?  Yes? Well, then you’ll understand why I love her so much. No? Well, get started – she’s written nine of them. Yep, nine. Read her bio and you’ll see why I’m in awe of this talented, funny writer.

Brea Brown lives in Springfield, Missouri, with her husband and three sons, but her international support network stretches as far as Australia. She’s an administrative assistant at an environmental consulting firm for forty hours a week and  a writer all the other waking hours of the week not taken up by motherhood, wifedom, reading, and watching cheesy TV shows like Sleepy Hollow. (That leaves a surprisingly large number of hours, believe it or not.) Her published novels are Daydreamer, The Secret Keeper, The Secret Keeper Confined, The Secret Keeper Up All Night, The Secret Keeper Holds On, The Secret Keeper Lets Go, Plain Jayne, Quiet, Please! and Let’s Be Frank. Coming soon: The Secret Keeper Fulfilled, the sixth and final book in the series.

Yep, nine books. :-)

Welcome, Brea! So happy to have you here. So, who designs your fabulous book covers and how much input do you have in creating them?

BB: My best friend, Laura Sellars, designs my book covers. She’s mega-talented, so my input involves, “Hey, I need a cover. Do you think you could make one for me, please?” and…that’s it. I gave her some ideas for my cover for Let’s Be Frank, because she hadn’t read the book, so she needed a jumping-off point, but she ended up coming up with something completely different (and a thousand times better) than what I’d suggested. So, I stick to writing the books, and let her work the magic on the covers. It’s a beautiful thing.

Which authors inspire you?

BB: When I feel like, ‘I don’t know if I can do this anymore,’ and ‘All of my ideas seem to be the same,’ and ‘My writing is so flat,’ I pick up a book by Jennifer Weiner or Rainbow Rowell and I think, ‘YES! This is how you do it.’ They’re very inspirational to me, because their voices are so distinctive, and I admire that. Humble authors also inspire me. One of my favorites is Catherine Ryan Hyde. She’s unassuming and down-to-earth, in spite of being one of the most talented writers currently producing fiction. I don’t respect authors who project an air of entitlement. There’s a lot of that going around nowadays. Folks like Ryan Hyde help me keep the faith.

Authors sometimes are categorized as “plotters” or “pantsers.” How would you describe yourself as what goes into the creation of a new story?

BB: Well, I’m definitely a pantser. For sure. I often don’t know how a story is going to end, and I don’t know what’s going to happen between the beginning and the end, other than a few vague plot points. Sometimes not even that. I like to let the story take me where it’s going to take me. I write stories I’d like to read, so it’s like I’m reading them as I write them. That gets me trouble sometimes, but it’s just how my creative process works. I come up with a concept (usually by observing someone in real life – yeah, kind of creepy), then I build a whole world around that person. Sometimes I write vague character sketches to get a better idea of the backstories involved, but for the most part, I learn about them as I go. I often don’t even know what the main conflict is going to be or what the climax of the story will entail. It’s a lot of fun!


Brea has offered to gift a digital copy of The Secret Keeper to one lucky reader. Smart choice, Brea, because the reader will be hooked on the series from the very first book :-)

secret keeper cover art

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I’ve Been Tagged!

I’ve Been Tagged!

Slow Writer FTWA meme

I’m in the middle of promoting authors (you should be able to look back at Pauline’s and Jackie’s if you missed them), but I was just tagged by a fellow blogger, so I’d better answer the questions! I’m writing the answers on Sunday night, but Jackie’s post is due to go up by the end of the day, so I’ll schedule this post for Wednesday. By the way, thanks to Isabella Louise Anderson for tagging me. And at the end of this post, I’m supposed to tag three others. :-)

Here are the questions:

  • What are you working on? Well…since I started a part-time job last month, I’ve found it a challenge to find time to write. Typically I write in the morning, but now I’m up at 5:00 and at work by 7:00 two or three times a week. However, that doesn’t answer the question. I’ve begun writing what I hope will be a companion novella to Best Seller, tentatively titled Captured! It’s a Kitty Kelly-esque tell-all about Maryana Capture, the author featured in Best Seller. But as I’ve only written a couple thousand words so far, there’s a lot of work left.
  • What have you worked on recently? Marketing! A writer’s work doesn’t end with the publication of a new novel. I sent gift copies to book bloggers who have read some or all of my previous books, I established a “Review Crew” to get early reviews posted on Amazon, and I’ve booked five book readings/signings for the coming months. This is exciting – I’m thrilled to travel around our little state and meet new readers.
  • Why do you write what you do? I’m greatly inspired by some excellent authors – Elizabeth Strout, Wally Lamb, Anna Quindlen. Lamb especially has moved me with his books about hope and despair…and hope. When I say I write “Real True Fiction,” I mean that I hope to resonate with every reader, even if in very different ways. There is always an element of truth in my novels.
  • How does your writing process work? I’ve learned that plotting and outlining are good things! From the small kernel of truth that blossoms into a story, I do some rough plotting in a spiral notebook, usually in a quiet place. I have used spreadsheets to establish my characters’ traits. In my perfect world, three hours of non-stop writing every morning gets me where I want to be. I do write fast, but I edit slow.

And now I get to tag three people! Elizabeth Marx, Heather McCoubrey, and Laura Chapman, you’re all IT!

Meet Author Jackie Bouchard

Meet Author Jackie Bouchard

Jackie Bouchard and Rita

Jackie Bouchard and Rita

An author and her dog! Look at that face (I’m talking about Rita, of course). :-) I adored reading Rescue Me, Maybe and have Jackie’s first novel, What the Dog Ate, near the top of my to-be-read pile. You can win the book via a giveaway at the end of this post.

Jackie Bouchard was trapped in the hamster wheel of corporate America for longer than her sanity would say was good for her. She escaped and now writes Fido-friendly fiction. American Jackie, her Canadian husband, and her Mexican rescue mutt Rita form their own little United Nations. They live happily (hopefully ever after) in San Diego.

Welcome, Jackie! I have questions for you! To begin, who is your favorite author? If you have multiples, that’s fine. Tell me why you like them.

JB: I don’t tend to be the type of reader who enjoys a book by an author and then thinks, ‘Now I want to read everything else he/she wrote.’ (Although isn’t that what we hope for as authors?) I think it’s because I’m a slow reader and have amassed more books than I’ll probably ever be able to get through, so I like to jump around and read different works. I’m more inclined to have favorite books than favorite authors, but if I had to pick, it would be:

  • Jane Austen. I’ve read everything she ever wrote. She was a master of character development. She could take a small, quiet story, but make you care so much about the characters; you love this one, hate that one, and pity this other one. Love her.
  • Charles Dickens. Love that he was a great storyteller and could be quite funny. A Christmas Carol is my fave.
  • Ian McEwan. Total genius, and a master of the perfect ending. Love love love Atonement and Enduring Love. On Chesil Beach also was excellent.

How did you make the transition from working full-time outside the house to writing full-time?

JB: The transition was really easy for me. The last time I worked full-time in an office was in 2000 in Philadelphia. When we moved to San Diego, I started telecommuting to my old job in Philly. So, I worked from home for 10 years. Since I was an analyst and wrote our department’s monthly newsletter, I mainly spent my days at the computer doing research or writing. So it wasn’t that much different from researching and writing a novel.

I’m such an introvert that working from home suits me perfectly. I know extroverted writers who go stir-crazy and need to take their work out to a coffee shop, but I have no problem being home alone (with my trusty pooch) for days and days on end. I get out every morning for a long walk with the dog, but other than that, I’m a homebody!

Do you feel you must write every day? And at a certain time?

JB: My writing day in general is not super-structured. When I really get going on a project, I barely stop to get up for a drink of water. I become obsessed and get back and arm pain because I’m practically glued to my desk! (**Remembers she’s been sitting at desk for hours. Stops and stretches, as advised by acupuncturist.**) Because of that, I don’t write every day. I take the weekends off, and on weekdays, I do my chores and errands first, because once I start writing, it’s likely nothing else will get done. Also, I’m one of the odd writers who loves to revise! I find it hard to sit down and write new stuff, but give me something to revise and I’m happy to spend hours obsessing over it.


Jackie has offered to gift a digital copy of What the Dog Ate to one lucky winner. Just click on the link to the Rafflecopter giveaway at the bottom of this page.

Connect with Jackie:

Website: (There’s a sign-up on the home page for her newsletter)





What the Dog Ate

What the Dog Ate

When Maggie Baxter, a practical, rule-following accountant, finds out what her chocolate Lab ate, her world turns upside down. Maggie thought she had the rest of her life meticulously planned out, but now she needs to figure out Plan B. With her dog Kona as her guru, Maggie embarks on a funny, heartwarming quest to find tail-wagging joy.

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Meet Author Pauline Wiles

Meet Author Pauline Wiles

Author Pauline Wiles

Author Pauline Wiles

From now until the end of August, I’ll be featuring one of my favorite authors weekly on this blog. I’m hoping you might meet a new writer, and each week you’ll have the opportunity to win one of that author’s books (digital version). At the end of the seven weeks, everyone who has entered any or all of the giveaways will be entered to win the grand prize. But for now, let me introduce you to my friend Pauline. I read her book, Saving Saffron Sweeting, last year and fell in love with the story, the characters, and especially with the writing. Welcome, Pauline!


What inspired you to write this book?

PW:I’ve been fascinated for a while about how people’s actions after infidelity don’t always match what they assumed they would do. Most people (men and women) claim that if their partner cheats, the relationship is immediately over. But that’s not always the choice they make, when actually faced with an affair. I felt that was a theme worth exploring.

Secondly, I love living in California but miss England too. I wanted to set my novel there so I could write about all those fun British quirks (and baking) which make the country distinctive.

Do you have a specific writing style?

PW:  My readers would probably mention my on-paper British accent and the characters’ tendencies to reduce the pain of their problems with comfort food. I write in the first person and definitely emphasize England’s strong points. And I’m learning to trust that my readers will appreciate my sense of humor, and recognize irony when they see it.

What books have most influenced your life most?

PW: As a child, I read almost everything written by Enid Blyton. Looking back, much of it was cheesy and predictable but at the very least, she instilled passable grammar in me. My favorite book is Pride and Prejudice, although I hesitate to claim an influence as Austen is so far out of my league, she might as well be writing in a different language. And Saving Saffron Sweeting owes at least a nod to Nevil Shute’s A Town Like Alice: the ability of one person to be the catalyst which transforms a community made a big impression on me.

What book are you reading now?

PW: I’m listening to the audio book of Emily Giffin’s The One & Only. Considering I know absolutely nothing about the world of (American) football, I’m impressed at how she’s managing to keep my attention. I’m pretty sure I spotted early on the chaos the main character was going to bring on herself, but I think that guessing where a story is heading isn’t necessarily a bad thing.

About Pauline: British by birth, Pauline Wiles moved to the San Francisco Bay Area nine years ago and, apart from a yearning for afternoon tea and historic homes, has never looked back. Her writing has been published by House of Fifty, Open Exchange and Alfie Dog Fiction. Her début novel, Saving Saffron Sweeting, reached the quarter-final of the Amazon Breakthrough Novel Award and was a number one Kindle Best Seller.

When not writing, she can be found getting the steps wrong in a Zumba class or calculating how many miles she has to run to justify an extra piece of cake. Her ambition is to sell enough books to cover the cost of flying herself and a reader to London for tea.

About Saving Saffron Sweeting: Grace Palmer’s British friends all think she’s living the American Dream. But her design business is floundering and when she discovers her husband is cheating with her best client, she panics and flees home to England.
The tranquil village of Saffron Sweeting appears to be a good place for Grace to lick her wounds, but the community is battling its own changes. Reluctantly, Grace finds herself helping her new neighbours as they struggle to adjust and save their businesses. However, not everyone has the same opinion on what’s good for the village. The charismatic new man in her life may have one speculative eye on Grace, but the other is firmly on profit. How will she navigate the tricky path between her home and her happiness?

Media kit:
Book purchase link:


So……to enter this giveaway, just click on the link below (“a Rafflecopter giveaway”). Three easy steps and you’re entered. And be sure to check back next week!


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8 x 7 = ……. 28 x 2 = …….

8 x 7 = ……. 28 x 2 = …….

Okay, you get it. I’m not going to lie about my age – I mean, why? What’s the point?

So I’m 28 times 2. And I wouldn’t want to be 28 again, not if it meant making the same mistakes I made in 1986. Staying with a job I didn’t like, spending money I didn’t have, acquiescing when I should have stood my ground.

photo property of Martha Reynolds

photo property of Martha Reynolds

Here I am at 28, with my best college pal. Making a face for the camera because I hated having my picture taken. Still do.

Third grade Brown Avenue School

Third grade Brown Avenue School

8 x 7. Here I am at age 8 (dead center). I’d have one more year in this school before we moved to another town in Rhode Island. See the cute boy sitting in the front? I cut him out because I was mad at him. Then I taped him back in because I really liked him. I can name every one of these kids, but only because I’d written their names down right after we moved. I wouldn’t want to be 8 again, either, not today. 1966 was a much easier time to be a kid.

So there’s my birthday reflection for this year. I began this blog on my birthday, three years ago. At that time I hadn’t written a book yet, but I knew I would. Now I’ve written (and published) five of them, and they’re pretty good books. So I’ll repeat what I’ve said to many people over the past three years: “It’s never too late to pursue your dream.”

I Wrote (a) Best Seller (haha)

Yes, I was deliberate in choosing my new book’s title. Call it incredible cheek or just wishful thinking, but the title does work. Although this novel is about much more than a best-selling novel. You’ll see when you read the blurb.

kindle cover

I suppose this is what’s termed a “soft” release. Actually, I’d planned on a July 1st launch, but since I’ve gone back to work part-time, I’ve made some adjustments to my life schedule. While I’m working, I can’t access the internet, which means I can’t respond to readers’ comments, etc. And I want to be engaged. So I hit the “Save and Publish” button last night (very late), and when I arose this morning, Best Seller was live in the Kindle store (the print version will be available within a week).

This is novel #5. My first book was published on August 8, 2012, so five books in two years is pretty good, I think. Working a couple of days a week out of the house will likely change my writing time, but I’m hoping it will keep me more mindful of the value of those hours when I can write.

It’s always my hope that my writing improves with each book. Certainly, with the Chocolate Series, I can see a maturation from the first to the third book. This one challenged me when I decided to write in the first person, present tense. I’ve read similar books – some that work well, some that miss. I’m hoping that it puts you, the reader, right in the middle of Robin’s life. And whatever you think of it, please feel free to let me know by posting a review. I can accept criticism, especially when it’s thoughtful and kind :-)

So, we march to the Fourth and what I consider the peak of summer (even though it’s really just the beginning). Enjoy this time – and happy reading!

What is a Bestseller, Anyway?

What is a Bestseller, Anyway?


As you probably know, my new book is titled Best Seller. One word (bestseller) or two words (best seller) is acceptable when you’re talking about a best-selling novel (and hyphenated is correct when it’s used as an adjective). My book is about a novel that hits The New York Times Best Seller list back in the late 1970s. And the NYT Best Seller List is considered the preeminent list in the United States. But then you have the USA Today Best Seller list. And plenty of others, including the many, many lists on Amazon.

If you list your book on Amazon and pick one of those not-so-popular niche categories, you might hit a bestseller list. You could be #98 in Mystery, Thriller & Suspense-Crime Fiction-Murder-Humorous-Lesbian Protagonists-Outer Space and call your book a best seller (yes, tongue firmly planted in cheek). Hey, I hit a bestseller list on Amazon a few months ago. My novel Bits of Broken Glass hit a category under “Gay & Lesbian” and actually reached #1 for a few days in a row, eclipsing the likes of Wally Lamb and Armistead Maupin. But I knew the deal. I had discounted the book to 99 cents. I did not place it in the ‘Gay & Lesbian’ category – Amazon did! And it was because one of my four main characters was gay, so I used ‘gay’ as one of seven allowable keywords. Amazon did all the rest. But still, I can call that book an “Amazon #1 bestseller.” I just feel as though I should put an asterisk next to it.

So does that mean if you drop the price of your e-book to a ridiculously low amount (or even give it away), you’ll hit the best seller list, too? Maybe. Is it worth it? I don’t know. The more books labeled as bestsellers, the less impact the word has. I’m aware of that. Once I returned Bits of Broken Glass to (the still ridiculously low price of) $2.99, sales dropped dramatically. Wally Lamb’s We Are Water is still at the top of the list.


Laura Chapman

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