Tag Archives: author

Interview with John Reinhard Dizon, Author of Redemption

Hello,

Today’s interview is with John Reinhard Dizon, author of Redemption.

Please see the interview below.

Best,

-Vincent Lowry

 

Interview:

1) What is your author name and in what state do you live (or country if not in the US)?
John Reinhard Dizon, permanent resident of the Great State of Missouri!
2) What is the title of your newest book and what is the genre?
Redemption is a suspense/thriller that could also be classified as women’s fiction.
3) What is the book about?
It’s the first two-part book in the series. Sabrina Brooks is a masked vigilante known as the Nightcrawler. International crime syndicates have placed a ten million dollar bounty on the vigilante. The media has publicized the fact that Sabrina, the CEO of the Brooks Chemical Company, is suspected by Homeland Security of having ties to the Nightcrawler. As a result, the cartels initiate a series of attacks on her to draw the vigilante out of hiding. Her factory is bombed, her fiancee killed and her best friend crippled. She goes into seclusion, traumatized by the losses. In Part Two, she decides to take revenge against the perpetrators. She renounces her campaign principle of fighting her battles unarmed. As a result, these become the most action-packed episodes in the four-book series.
4) Where did you come up with the idea?
As I mentioned, this could be categorized as women’s fiction because of Sabrina. The entire series is about her personal conflicts, which include her ongoing struggle to survive in the chemical manufacturing industry as a young female CEO. There is also the irony that the world thinks the Nightcrawler is a man. For her enemies, anything else would be unimaginable. Her relationship with NYPD detective Hoyt Wexford and her mentor and partner Jon Aeppli gave her a sense of balance in her life. Without them, her repressed anger is unleashed. As is said, hell hath no fury as a woman scorned.  
5) How long did it take you to write it?
About a year. Part One was originally intended as a stand-alone book in the series. However, as authors know, sometimes your characters take over the storytelling. Sabrina wasn’t letting this go, she had scores to settle.
6) Did you learn anything from the project?
The Harlem section of Upper Manhattan in NYC is a major setting in each of the novels. As the tales are meant to be socially relevant and time-sensitive, my research required me to keep abreast of neighborhood developments. I continue to be impressed by how Harlem changes with the times while keeping its character and traditions intact. It is a wondrous community with strong and ambitious residents.
7) Do you have an author website and/or blog? How about a book video?
The best place is my Facebook page at https://www.facebook.com/johnreinharddizonUSA — I also have a dedicated Sabrina page at https://www.facebook.com/sabrinabrooksnightcrawler/
8) Do you have any success tips to pass on to fellow authors? How about any great editors/cover artists?
Write, write, write and NEVER throw anything away. Writing is a lifetime effort, a gift that should be fully appreciated, a skill that must be developed. My publisher, Miika Hannila at Creativia, has done more than anyone to bring the Nightcrawler to the world market. My own enterprise, SPOILER Publishing Company, features some of my more obscure projects. Marcha Fox is the cover artist and editor that brings those works to life.
9) What genres do you like to read? Are you open to reading new authors and reviewing their work?
I’m at the stage of my life where the Bible is all that’s truly worth reading. However, I delight in finding gems in the works of my fellow authors. I am always open to a review swap (GASP!) and fairly well guarantee that I will give the other party the best of reviews. I am an expert reviewer and stand by my work.
10) What is your favorite book of all time and why?
The Bible is the guidebook to human existence, the only one co-authored by the Holy Ghost. It is ironic that the second-greatest books of all time, the works of Shakespeare, are written in Old English. You can’t speed-read your way through to find the treasure. For technique, I’ve admired Ian Fleming (creator of James Bond) and Robert E. Howard (creator of Conan the Barbarian). They were greatly inspirational and influenced my style. 
11) Fun Question: Do you have any pets? If so, what kind?
I believe Jigsaw has his own fans among my Facebook friends and family. He is the Greatest Cat Who Ever Lived and has stood up to every dog he has ever met.
Jigsaw.jpg
12) Fun Question 2: Do you own an electronic reading device? If so, what kind and how do you like it?
Nope. I’m a hardcover and paperback guy. I review PDF novels on my PC. My phone is in the truck in case of emergencies. Walking around with wires sticking out of my ears is not my style.
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Interview with Sophie Jupillat Posey, Author of The Four Suitors

Hello,

We have a second interview today. It is with Sophie Jupillat Posey, author of The Four Suitors.

Please see it below.

Best,

-Vincent Lowry

 

Interview:

1) What is your author name and in what state do you live (or country if not in the US)?
I am Sophie Jupillat Posey and I live in Florida.
2) What is the title of your newest book and what is the genre?
The Four Suitors. It’s a medieval mystery/romance fantasy for young adults.
3) What is the book about?
It’s about a spoiled brat of a princess who gets roped into being courted by 4 suitors chosen by her parents. She must do so, or she won’t get the crown. There’s an artist, astronomer, philosopher and necromancer. She balks against their teachings. But as she does so, she finds that her kingdom is falling apart. Has been falling apart for a while and it’s accelerating. The newest debacle is the increase of deaths in the peasantry. She needs all of her suitors’ help to uncover who is behind the rising deaths of her citizens.
4) Where did you come up with the idea?
I came up with the idea after talking with my husband about my adopted mother; who always bragged about how many boyfriends she had when she was younger. Four at a given time to be precise. Suddenly an image of a spoiled princess with 4 suitors came to my mind. From there, I knew I wanted to craft a mystery and a way for the character to redeem herself gradually. The rest filled itself in as I wrote.
5) How long did it take you to write it?
It took 2 years to write and 1 additional year to re-edit.
6) Did you learn anything from the project?
This story started as a novella. I was satisfied with it, but felt I could add more. Several months later I did add more and made it a full novel. I learned that writing novels is hard but thrilling; I’d only ever written novellas and short stories up to that point. And that editing is just as important as getting the story down.
7) Do you have an author website and/or blog? How about a book video?
8) Do you have any success tips to pass on to fellow authors? How about any great editors/cover artists?
Success tips: my most important tip would to never give up; it’s cliché but it’s true. There will be plenty of inner and outer obstacles you face as a  writer. There are many excuses to give up writing. But it is much more fulfilling to plod on and finish that book. And also to let a project sit for as long as it needs. Too many people are so impatient to publish they skip crucial steps. Time is important, because you can better see errors whether they are grammar ones, or plot holes.
I was fortunate to have my work edited by David Curran, a friend of mine and former journalist. His eagle eyes spotted more than one error others and myself had missed. IndieDesignz made my cover art and I love it. She is my go-to designer.
9) What genres do you like to read? Are you open to reading new authors and reviewing their work?
I enjoy reading science fiction, fantasy, mystery, thriller, and paranormal works for young adults or adults.I also sometimes enjoy horror, if it’s more cerebral. Not a fan of gore. I enjoy poetry too but am very picky about which kind. I am open to reading new authors when I have time. I am currently a part-time student, a full-time teacher, a composer and a writer. It’s not something I can do on a regular basis but I’d be willing to do it every so often.
10) What is your favorite book of all time and why?
That’s a really hard question: I have so many. I would say my favorite is Ivanhoe. It made me fall in love with medieval era stories from a very young age. The romance, the adventure, the disenfranchised main character, the strength of the women in the novel, the style… It was all stuff I hoped to one day be able to write, in my own way.
11) Fun Question: Do you have any pets? If so, what kind?
Currently none. But growing up, my family had 5 cats, 1 dog, 2 turtles and 1 bird. Later on we had 2 ferrets, 2 rabbits and we even fostered 5 raccoons.
12) Fun Question 2: Do you own an electronic reading device? If so, what kind and how do you like it?
Nope. I borrow my husband’s if he gets a digital story. I’m more of a hardcopy girl. 
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Interview with Mansu Edwards, Co-Author of Plush Couches

Hello,

Today’s interview is with Mansu Edwards, Co-Author of Plush Couches.

Please see it below.

Best,

-Vincent Lowry

 

Interview:

*As an Amazon associate I earn from qualifying purchases.

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Interview with May J. Panayi Brighton, Author of Tales from the Library of a Twisted Mind

Hello,

Today’s interview is with May J. Panayi, author of Tales from the Library of a Twisted Mind.

Please find it below.

Best,

-Vincent Lowry

 

Interview:

1) What is your author name and in what state do you live (or country if not in the US)?
May J. Panayi Brighton UK
2) What is the title of your newest book and what is the genre?
My most recent book is a collection of dark/horror shorts- Tales from the Library of a Twisted Mind
3) What is the book about?
It is a collection of dark and twisted short stories
4) Where did you come up with the idea?
I have these stories running through my head near constantly. Considering I also write romance novels, my darker side is like an alter ego.
5) How long did it take you to write it?
About a year.
6) Did you learn anything from the project?
There is no idea that cannot be developed or distorted, and ideas come from everywhere. One day I was driving past an archeological site [called La Tenta] with an elderly Aunt, and she suddenly shrieked ‘don’t go to La Tenta.’ That birthed a horror story right there. Though I think her actual fear was being forced to look at old remains instead of shiny shops!
7) Do you have an author website and/or blog? How about a book video?
https://mayjpanayi.wixsite.com/books    https://youtu.be/opbT0vcLyzk   The blog links are on the website too.
8) Do you have any success tips to pass on to fellow authors? How about any great editors/cover artists?
Keep at it, never give up.
9) What genres do you like to read? Are you open to reading new authors and reviewing their work?
I love to read horror, any really. But I also love writers like Jodi Picoult and Joanne Harris. I read and review new authors on my kindle all the time.
10) What is your favorite book of all time and why?
The Stand- Stephen King. The world and characters he creates are so real. It has been my favourite since I first read it in 1982.
11) Fun Question: Do you have any pets? If so, what kind?
None since my cat Panpuss passed in 2011 and my heart broke. I have NSA [no strings attached] holiday cats now. I love lizards and squirrels too.
12) Fun Question 2: Do you own an electronic reading device? If so, what kind and how do you like it?
2nd iteration of kindle a paperwhite this time. I love it for travelling, but read paperbacks at home. I travel a lot so my kindle gets quite a bit of use. I usually keep about 50 to read titles on it.
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Interview with D Siva Rama Krishna, Author of Smiling Baiter

SB

Link: https://bigfootpublications.com/preorder-book-details.php?book=53

Hello,

Today’s interview is with D Siva Rama Krishna, author of Smiling Baiter.

Please enjoy.

Best,

-Vincent Lowry

Interview:

1) What is your author name and in what state do you live (or country if not in the US)?
D Siva Rama Krishna
I m from Hyderabad, India.
2) What is the title of your newest book and what is the genre?
Name of my latest book is Smiling Baiter. 
This is a romantic mystery.
3) What is the book about?
Smiling Baiter is a story of a royal family and three friends. 
It also narrates frank sensual sex lessons for the prince, kidnappings, tiger hunting in the jungles and also murder of an innocent pregnant wife for Royal treasure buried under the fort.
It will perhaps appeal to readers of Harold Robbins and Earl Stanley Gardner (Perry Mason) and anyone who celebrates diverse books. 

4) Where did you come up with the idea?
On a holiday trip to a fort in India.
5) How long did it take you to write it?
Almost one year
6) Did you learn anything from the project?
Yes. a lot. It is easy to write a book but very difficult to get it published.
7) Do you have an author website and/or blog? How about a book video?
I have no website or blog. 
Yes, I am working with a professional company for both of them.
 
8) Do you have any success tips to pass on to fellow authors? How about any great editors/cover artists?
There is no short cut for success. If writing is your passion, just go on writing it and enjoy your work. One day your work will be recognized.
My favorite editor is Niyati Joshi and artist is Mishta both working with Lead star Publishing.(my previous book publisher)
9) What genres do you like to read? Are you open to reading new authors and reviewing their work?
I read all books. 
Yes, I am willing to read new authors and review them.
10) What is your favorite book of all time and why?
The Thorn Birds which I read in the late seventies during my college days.
The authors description of characters and places is so vivid and makes you feel that you are there and part of the story.
The book is not only an entertainment to but also inspires you to write like the author.
11) Fun Question: Do you have any pets? If so, what kind?
No. But I always wanted a parrot
12) Fun Question 2: Do you own an electronic reading device? If so, what kind and how do you like it?
No. None.

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Interview with Linda Gray, Author of Costa Rica: My View From The Saddle

Hello,

I’m pleased to bring you this interview with Linda Grey, author of Costa Rica: My View From The Saddle.

Please enjoy.

Best,

-Vincent Lowry

Interview:

1) What is your author name and in what state do you live (or country if not in the US)?  Linda Gray. I currently live in Costa Rica, but am planning to move back to the US when my house sells here.  I’ll be going to the Eastern Shore MD.  
2) What is the title of your newest book and what is the genre?  Costa Rica: My View from the Saddle.  It is an autobiographical nonfiction memoir. 
3) What is the book about? It tells the very funny and sometimes tragic stories of my life over 15 years in Costa Rica, from two perspectives: living in a small Tico mountain village and developing my 200-acre farm, and later, in thriving mostly-Gringo beach community.  
4) Where did you come up with the idea?  When I had a horseback tour business in the mountains, I used to amuse my guests with my stories about living here.  I decided I had better start writing them down before I got too old and forgot them!  
5) How long did it take you to write it? About 3 months.  I used to be a technical writer, so I can type as fast as I can talk.
6) Did you learn anything from the project?  I learned a lot about publishing, marketing, and the book business!  
7) Do you have an author website and/or blog? How about a book video?  I currently have a website/blog www.lindagrayauthor.com  but no book videos.  
8) Do you have any success tips to pass on to fellow authors? How about any great editors/cover artists? Write from your heart, you can’t go wrong.  I had a friend, Trish Spinelli, do my editing. She has published several books under the name Joan St. John.  I also found a great cover artist through Booklocker, Todd Engram. I published my first book, “The Story of Rancho Tranquilo,” through Booklocker, but when I rewrote the book I used Amazon Direct.  
9) What genres do you like to read? Are you open to reading new authors and reviewing their work?  I like mysteries and historical novels, but I’m open to reading just about anything. I go through a book a day sometimes, and I’m happy to write reviews.  
10) What is your favorite book of all time and why? The entire Outlander series by Diana Gabaldon. I have been a super fan of her books since they first came out.  I have first editions of most of the hardcovers, some signed by the author, but unfortunately the weather in Costa Rica has done a number on them.  I even went on an Outlander-themed horseback trek through Scotland a few years back with my sisters, who are also fans. I was amazed to learn how much of the book is actually based on true stories or legends — not just the historical Jacobite stuff, but also the little stories that I assumed were fictitious based on the characters.   
11) Fun Question: Do you have any pets? If so, what kind?  Right now I have two dogs: a Weimeraner named Shadow, who is the star of the beach, and a hound dog named Hunter.  Both were rescue dogs here in Costa Rica.  I had up to ten horses while I lived on my farm and had a horseback tour business, but my bones are too brittle now and I got tired of living on crutches and in casts, so I no longer have horses.  But I miss them.  
12) Fun Question 2: Do you own an electronic reading device? If so, what kind and how do you like it?  I use my iPad and the Kindle reader to read books.  I subscribed to Kindle Unlimited, and I like that I can get a large assortment of books for free. In Costa Rica, getting books in English is nigh on impossible. Prior to ebooks, we were limited to “somebody’s” collection of paperbacks, which we passed around hungrily, eager to have anything to read. I got so tired of reading “boy books,” i.e. Tom Clancy and military genre, but would struggle through them anyway because there was nothing else LOL. When ebooks came out, it was a total revolution for me.  I bought a Kindle immediately and was amazed to find I could get any book I wanted, instantly. What a concept, especially in the jungle!   

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Interview with Randy L Scott, Author of Awakening – Will the Circle be…

Hello,

I’m very please to bring readers and authors this interview with Randy L. Scott, author of Awakening – Will the Circle be…  Randy talks in great length about creating audio books in his interview. It’s very informative stuff so check it out!

Best,

-Vincent Lowry

Interview:

  • What is your author name and in what state do you live (or country if not in the US)
    1. Randy L Scott, I live in northern California, in the rural foothills of the Sierra Nevada mountains. Sometimes it’s the state of confusion, other times it’s a state of pure bliss!

 

  • What is the title of your newest book and what is the genre?
    1. My newest book is Awakening – Will the Circle be… It is the closing book in my three novel series, The Dream Messiah. The genre is Adventure Fiction with Magical Realism – think Jack London meets Carlos Castaneda

 

  • What is the book about?
    1. This conclusion finds my main character with a new identity, and still not sure if he’s falling into psychosis or a world where he’s the chosen one. He needs to find the truth and finds more than he bargained for when he chooses to live with the Punan Dyaks of Borneo
    2. In the previous novels, Jake Barnes was introduced to lucid dreaming and told of a tribe of nomads in remote Borneo who are preparing for the end of the world, manifesting a messiah to take them to the next life. Jake escaped a 20 year prison sentence for murder in Alaska. He was given the opportunity for a new life, but wasn’t sure if he was dealing with a guardian angel, or the devil. After committing a heinous act, Jake was free to go anywhere but home under his new name. But trouble and the police, were never far behind. Jake runs to Indonesia and the island of Borneo in his quest to find the Punan Dyaks, understand their prophecy and his place in the world.

 

  • Where did you come up with the idea?
    1. The idea came fast. I was hiking across the Superstitious Mountains in Arizona in the 100+ degree heat and stopped to rest under the shade of a cactus. While watching the clouds blow by, I thought about a recent PBS Adventure Series I’d recently seen where the Blair brothers were documenting their travels through Indonesia and went in search or the Punan Dyaks. I tied that into some of my own experiences building a homestead site in remote Alaska.

 

  • How long did it take you to write it?
    1. Over thirty years since I first put pen to paper and began to outline the story. It started as one novel that kept growing. Finally I was convince to break into a series of three. I did lot’s of re-writing on advice of my developmental editor and had to make sure each installment had it’s own arc in addition to the overall story arc.

 

  • Did you learn anything from the project?
    1. Oh so much! I learned I need to get a developmental editor early on to guide the story and make sure I’m on track with the genre and structure. I learned that even after line editors and a professional proof-reader, there a still LOTS of spelling and grammar mistakes. Now I print a half-dozen author’s proof copies (cheap) and give to friends who are great about finding those little mistakes, marking them in the print book and sending it back to me – before publication!
    2. I wish I’d have gone in Kindle Unlimited for the first ninety days or more to get more reviews and page reads, before going wide.
    3. Everything takes longer than you think. At some point you need to let go and get it out. There is a happy medium between putting out flawed work and never getting it out because you can’t stop editing. Don’t skimp on spelling, grammar and formatting. You’ll never reach perfection with the storyline so don’t nitpick over and over and over again.

 

  • Do you have an author website and/or blog? How about a book video?
    1. My website is https://randco.me I do have a blog on the website with information about the books, my life and writing, along with book reviews of novels I’ve read. I don’t have a book video yet. Once I’ve finished producing the audiobook version of this series, then I will have a trailer made.

 

  • Do you have any success tips to pass on to fellow authors? How about any great editors/cover artists?
    1. The biggest tips are about editing. Check out The Story Grid method, by Shawn Coyne. Get your genre figured out first, what the tropes are and how to keep your readers turning the pages. Print lots of cheap copies of your (completed) work to give away to a team who will root out all those little errors that made it past your proofreader. Reading your book out loud, or having your computer read it to you, will also find awkward phrases.
    2. Although I enjoyed my last team of editors, I’ll be going with one of the Story Grid editors for my work in progress.
    3. Don’t go cheap on your cover or book blurb. No one will open your book if they don’t past these first to exposures to your work. I used Maria Sinclair for my book covers. I think she did a great job and love the way they are link thematically. I recommend her, but she is no longer taking on new clients.

 

  • What genres do you like to read? Are you open to reading new authors and reviewing their work?
    1. My reading has always been all over the map. I love literature, adventure, thriller and humor and history. Lately I’ve been reading more thrillers because that’s the genre of my work in progress.
    2. I love finding new authors and discovering great stories with good writing. For the last two years I’ve been posting reviews of nearly every book I’ve read in that timeframe. The few I’ve read that were pure crap – I don’t leave a review.

 

  • What is your favorite book of all time and why?
    1. My favorite book changes from day to day. One book that just came into my mind is Lamb: The Gospel According to Biff, Christ’s Childhood Pal, by Christopher Moore. I like a book because the story is great, or the writing is fantastic and witty. I’ve given away half a dozen copies (careful who I give it to) and everyone has remarked that at some point(s) they have doubled over or fallen on the floor laughing.
    2. Nobody can turn a phrase like Tom Robbins or Douglas Adams.
    3. The best audiobook I’ve listened to is Middlesex, by Jeffrey Eugenides, read by Kristoffer Tabori. It is the pinnacle of voice acting and narration.

 

  • I read you are narrating the audiobook version of your series. Please let our readers know more about that process– from the start to the finished product!
    1. I consider myself one of the exceptions to the rule: Authors shouldn’t narrate their own work.
      1. I have a background in professional, on-stage storytelling. I know how to read well and voice act. I’m still getting vocal/acting coaching and wouldn’t recommend anyone to narrate either fiction or non-fiction without a coach.
      2. I am also an audio engineer. I’ve had my own home studio for a decade with the proper equipment, recording room acoustic treatment and the software to edit and master to a final, polished product.
  • My computer sits outside the vocal booth. Inside, along with the microphone, I have a remote monitor screen, Bluetooth keyboard and mouse. On one third of the monitor is the manuscript. I highlight (in different colors) the dialogue so I know who is speaking. It’s easy to silently scroll through as I read. The other two-thirds of the screen is my recording software (DAW or Digital Audio Workstation).
  1. I record using the PNR (Punch and Roll) method. As soon as I make a mistake, I roll back the audio and re-record the last phrase.
  2. Although my room is well treated acoustically to deaden echoes or reverberations and drastically cuts down the outside noise – there is no way to keep it dead silent. While recording, I have to turn off the refrigerator and stand-up freezer (located in the garage directly below my booth) and the pool pump. During summer hours an attic fan comes on automatically from early/mid morning till well into the evening, so I can’t record during those times. That makes it early morning or late evening to record. We live in very quiet area so traffic noise is not a concern. No one around here has a lawn, but leaf blowers and chainsaws always halt the recording process.
  3. I can edit the recordings to quiet breathing, adjust space between words and phrases, etc. any time of the day. I also have the proper audio repair software so I can eliminate the outside noises that sneak through like inadvertent squeaks of a chair, rubbing clothes, knocks against the desk, a dark bark or my cat letting me know he needs attention.
  • The biggest challenges are: keeping the pacing consistent, with a few exceptions where the action calls for ramping it up. Keeping the character voices consistent and being able to change when there is a scene with four characters all interacting.
  • When I come across an awkward phrase or spelling/grammar mistake that still slipped through, I can change the manuscript right then. When I’ve finished with the first novel of the series, I can resubmit the manuscript to Amazon and Draft2digital. Anyone who gets the ebook or print version after that will have the new, improved, error-free edition and it will be Whispersynch ready!
  1. The last bit of quality check is to send the chapters to an audio proofreader who will read the manuscript while listening. They will note any missed words, contractions, mispronunciations and pauses that are too long or short.
  2. The standard formula is that one hour of ‘finished/mastered’ audio takes six to eight hours to produce, not included prepping the manuscript, eg color coding dialogue, marking places to speed up or slow down, etc. The actual narration is about two hours or more to record an hours worth, due to mistakes and taking breaks. Then that hour of narration will go through four to six hours of editing and mastering to get the audio to the specs required by any of the reputable audiobook distributors.
  3. My first novel in the series, Freedom – Just Another Word… is approximately 110,000 words. It will be about twelve hours of narration. If I’m slow, using the 8:1 ratio, I will put in ninety-six hours into this project. I already have the equipment so my only out-of-pocket expense will be for ‘proofing’. My cost is low, but time commitment is high.
  • I was planning to release the first audiobook in November 1029. There was a two-week interruption when the power company turned off the electricity here in northern California during the wildfire threat. Today is the 17th of November and I can see that it will take me till the end of the year.

 

  • Fun Question: Do you have any pets?
    1. Sam, the cat, may argue that he has us. We’ve been together for nine years and lived in three different houses.

 

  • Fun Question 2:  Do you own an electronic reading device? If so, what kind and how do you like it?
    1. I have an older Kindle and an iPad. I enjoy both. The Kindle is easier to hold while reading in bed at night if I’m lying down. When sitting up, the iPad is a better experience. On the Kindle I’m not tempted to check email or social media while reading. Both of them suck in bright light outdoors.
    2. I still enjoy have a physical book in my hand too, and the look of our bookshelves full of books.

 

I’m happy to give a free e-copy of the first novel in the Dream Messiah series to your readers at: https://dl.bookfunnel.com/lawml1popp

 

Website: https://randco.me

Email: Randylscott@randco.me

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Redwoodvoices/

Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/randylscott2/

Twitter: https://twitter.com/Randrifter

Amazon link: http://www.amazon.com/dp/1718157118

Draft2Digtal Universal link: https://books2read.com/u/47Zwlj

 

 

*As an Amazon associate I earn from qualifying purchases.

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