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Sallie Lundy-Frommer
Works at Self
Attended Baruch College
Lived in USA
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Sallie Lundy-Frommer

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Book Blurb

Crystal and Sylvia are best friends, each the only one the other one trusts. But they each have a dark secret, and neither one knows how to tell the other. Crystal’s secret is that she’s gay and strongly attracted to Sylvia. She wants more than friendship, but she’s afraid to destroy what they already have by letting Sylvia know. And after all, friendship is better than nothing, isn’t it? But Sylvia’s secret is more sinister. It could not only destroy their friendship, it could also hurt Crystal—in more ways than one.

What is an important aspect of writing that is often overlooked?
I feel that writing education focuses much more on content than marketability. There is this belief that if you write something good, that the readers will come to it. Unfortunately, there is an overabundance of fantastic writing out there. Business savvy is also necessary. For that reason, detailing target audience is probably the most overlooked aspect. There is nothing wrong with writing in small, niche readerships. There is less to compete with, but also less potential customers. It’s something you should consider as you are brainstorming.

What book are you promoting today?
A Turbulent Affair is a F/F romance with light bdsm elements. It is the story of two women attempting to overcome their perceived flaws and build a lasting romance. Please note, trigger warnings for suicidal thoughts and self-harm as both are themes in the book. The book is a novella, so my goal was to capture the essence of the relationship without bogging it down with erroneous information. I am not a terribly congenial person, so another goal was to show that stoic characters can still be likable.

What is something interesting about the book that surprised you?
Believe it or not, there have been several reviewers and blog slots that have declined to feature the book because of the F/F element. I could see not wanted to present the darker or violent themes to a readership, but I was surprised that a F/F story would negatively affect their audience. I was additionally surprised that they were so willing to say it was because of the same sex relationship when they could have omitted the reason or left it ambiguous. I suppose it has been a hot button topic in recent years.

Visit for more from Sarah.

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My goal is to help you live a life of peace that you deserve. You are worthy and can experience inner-peace sooner than you think. It does not have to be a lifelong journey or only be during your retirement years when you experience that feeling of peace and be able to live in the moment and not think about time. You can “just be” in the moment and be “mentally free” from distractions. The Emotional Cleanse Challenge will get you closer to this feeling that most people never achieve!

Unresolved emotions are toxic to our body. Our body is a remarkable storage device (just like our intestines) for unprocessed thoughts and feelings. Most people spend a lifetime depositing unresolved emotional issues throughout the body; in fact, it is not only painful experiences that are stored; all sorts of memories get lodged in the body's tissues. We tend to store our unpleasant or negative feelings in a “file cabinet” deep down inside of us (our subconscious) thinking they will never come out. Dr. Candace Pert, who was an internationally known pharmacologist and published over 250 research articles was a significant contributor of Mind-Body Medicine. In her book, Molecules of Emotion: The Scientific Basis Behind Mind-Body Medicine (Scribner, 1997), she explains how emotions are stored in the body. Dr. Pert stated that “Your Body is your subconscious mind.” Pert goes on to say, “Buried emotions can impact your perceptions, decisions, behavior, and even health, all unconsciously.”

For more for Paul Cartone, Licensed Psychotherapist visit:

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Murder by Association, the thrilling, mind-blowing, blood chilling prequel to Starta's BLOOD WEB. The protagonist Caitlin Diggs teams up with Detective Stanford Carter, and McAllister in the pursuit of an unhinged killer known as “The Plunger”. As they uncover the enigmatic and horrific clues they find themselves wondering if the evidence will lead them to the killer(s) or reveal additional questions that could possibly alter their lives forever.
Gary Starta has done it again. You’ll love the explosion of excitement in this thriller that will keep your brain in over-drive as you try putting the pieces together and cheer the main characters to solve the serial killings. - Terry Klein

Enjoy the first three Caitlin Diggs books now all at $.99….

BLOOD WEB - Caitlin faces a killer controlled by a crystal via biological internet ‘riveting’

EXTREME LIQUIDATION – Caitlin must stop an occultist who tempts with magic ‘pulled me in’

DEMON INHIBITIONS – Caitlin crosses realities into a demon world and meets her other self

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My second book, titled Speechless not only covers thoughts but it covers everyday realities that we have to face. While many decided to block out what is before them or try to ignore, in order to avoid the pain; this book will keep you in reality of life and also teach you how to face those fears. We fear many things that we can't handle or understand, and that fear keeps us from pursuing our dreams or gaining knowledge that could help ourselves or others. Many people including myself enjoy books that are fantasy with a little romance, to help you get through the not so good times. While others need something that they can relate to, learn from, and utilize in everyday life.

Books are not only entertainment, but they are food for thought. My books are food that will feed your mind and soul, as well as entertain you. No matter what you think you can't face or get through, there are many things that I cover that will help you through the toughest storm, because I myself had to battle some storms. Don't let your thoughts and emotions build up until you are unable to face life. Find a way or outlet that will allow you to release, you never know how it can help yourself or someone else.

When you think you have thought of all you can imagine grab a copy of Serious Thoughts and it will lead you down a spiral of thoughts you or someone can relate to. When you have mastered tackling your thoughts, expand to more of life's realities that will capture your mind and take your breath away as it takes you down a road of uncertainty, laughter, triumphs and much more on this journey of trial and error.

I am a mother, wife, educator, and educational assessor who enjoys sharing my craft with others.  I have had my work shared in Beautifully Said, Sibyl, and Blaqueberry Magazines.  Some of my work has been included in Poem Anthologies, on bookmarks for Poem in Your Pocket Day. Through all my successes my family has been my support, and God continues to keep blessing me on my motivational path.

You can purchase my books on:

Contact Information:
On Facebook: Kneika Robbins Author of Serious Thoughts, Kneika Robbins Author of Speechless
On LinkedIn: Kneika Robbins

Giveaway: I will give a copy of each book. The new people who like my page will be put in a drawing, once they win I will post it on my book page and have them send me contact information so I can send them a signed copy of one of my books.
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Native American Legends Become Works of Fiction
I’m in love with Native American culture. I like their legends. I like the monsters that haunt their dreams. I absolutely love the strain of mysticism that runs through tribes that have lived on this continent for the last 15,000 years. I weave those elements through everything I write.
Sacred Alarm Clock is based on one of the core legends shared by Native Americans since the Europeans landed on their shores began destroying their way of life: some day the white man’s world will collapse and everything will get back to normal.
That legend was the root cause of the Red Stick War, when Shawnee tribal leader Tecumseh convinced the Muskogee Creek that the Great Comet of 1811 was a sign that it was time to stop ceding their land to white settlers.
The massacre at Wounded Knee started when Lakota bands put on “bullet proof” Ghost Shirts and gathered on the Pine Ridge Reservation determined to dance the white interlopers into non-existence. Two hundred men women and children shot down by U.S. troops who thought they were massing for an attack.
A couple of disastrous failures didn’t discourage true believers, because everything happens in its own time.
In Sacred Alarm Clock that time has finally come. Collapse of civilization begins in the near future when power grids fail across the United States. The Internet crashes, the economy collapses, and just when it looks like things couldn’t get any worse, a new strain of influenza spreads over the world. New Flu starts off with ordinary signs and symptoms but quickly, spreads to the brain. Victims go insane in a Spanish Inquisition sort of way. The twist that blends Sacred Alarm Clock with the standby tribal legend is that Native Americans are immune.
Some LGBT characters are included to make the plot more interesting. It fits because gender identity and sexual preference have been part of the tribal dynamic for thousands of years. A man or woman with the other gender’s spirit is just one more part of the incomprehensible plan of the Great Mystery.
This book is a departure from my last two novels, Owl Dreams and Popsicle Styx. Sacred Alarm Clock is a collection of short stories linked into a continuous narrative. It reads like a novel, but each chapter also stands alone. Ten of them have been published in other venues (magazines and anthologies).
If you are interested in the mysterious side of life, you can visit me at my website / blog , stop by my Facebook page or follow me on Twitter @BiggsSpirit

Other links:

Owl Dreams

Popsicle Styx

Sacred Alarm Clock

Amazon Author Page




                                          John T. Biggs
                                  Author, Public Speaker

John T. Biggs has sixty short stories published in a wide variety of anthologies and magazines. His longer work includes three magic realism novels—Owl Dreams, Popsicle Styx, and soon to be released, Cherokee Ice—as well as his tightly linked collection of short stories, Sacred Alarm Clock.

Award Winning Author
Grand Prize Winner, 80th annual Writers Digest Competition, 2011
Third Prize Winner, Lorian Hemingway short story contest, 2011
OWFI Crème de la Crème award 2012
The Storyteller Magazine People’s Choice Award 2012
Oklahoma Book Award Finalist for Popsicle Styx 2015
John is a member of Oklahoma City Writers, Tulsa Night Writers, and OWFI.

John T. Biggs is also a public speaker and has addressed interested groups on the following topics:

“Creating Short Fiction and Winning Contests”
“The First Two Hundred Words”
“Native American Legends and Magic Realism in Contemporary Fiction”
Various subjects in Native American History.
#Civilization  #LGBT #mystery #Native  #spiritual  
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Balancing Faith and Honesty

As a born-again Christian, I value my walk with God over my walk with people. When I embarked on my writing career, I vowed that the only person in my novels who would always be right was God. To say my writing is dark and edgy is honest. The real world is worse. My writing includes immorality, sexuality, greed, lust, murder, and betrayal. I've had interesting reactions from Christians and non-Christians alike. Here are examples.

"I won't be reviewing your novel, Room 1515. When I got to Chapter 4, your characters got naked in a pool! Uh!" (I wonder if the same person went to see Harry Wilson's War, starring Tom Hanks.)
"What's with your cover? I mean it's GREAT! But I didn't expect the sexy thing from you."
Most of my reviewers see the point in my writing. Here’s a review of Yellowstone:
We think these things cannot happen –– simply cannot –– but devastation from natural causes can happen, and that’s what Yellowstone, a Fall From Grace is about. Frightening in scope — nothing regional about this story, it will give you more to think about than you may be ready for. By the end, you’ll know you should be ready. From the depth of the research, chances are, there are no fairytales here.

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#christian   #fiction   #Billwetterman   #belif   #faith   #stories  
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An interview with Maxie Gwenoch, VP for International Planning for SNAP How did you get your job at SNAP? Ever since I was hired at SNAP, the world’s largest, most prestigious celebrity gossip news gathering organizatio...
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Sallie Lundy-Frommer

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Stuart Mackenzie doesn’t want to be a hero, just an ordinary guy with a wife and a job and a mortgage, but Destiny had other plans.A decorated hero in the Second World War, two years later Stuart is nothing but a washed up short order cook estranged from his war-bride wife.Walter, an old army buddy he hasn’t seen since the war offers him a job with the newly organized Central Intelligence Agency doing the same things he was so successful at during the war. But Stuart turns him down. He’d rather just be a regular guy. But when his wife leaves him, he reconsiders. His first mission: investigate the crash of a flying saucer at Roswell, New Mexico. The Air Force claims it was really nothing more than a simple weather balloon, but what are they trying to hide? Join Stuart as he uncovers the truth behind the rash of saucer sightings, their origin in the occult laboratories of Nazi Germany and their influence on the events of the Cold War.

Understanding Show, Don’t TellBy M.E. Brines
“Show, don’t tell” is commonly repeated advice for writers, but there seems to be a great deal of misunderstanding about the meaning. I know I misunderstood it at first. I mean, writers tell readers things all the time, right? We’retelling them a story. We have to tell readers about the beautiful sunset, that there’s a piano in the background and about that lovely roast simmering in the oven. But description isn’t what we mean by telling.Telling is stating story facts bluntly, explaining and handing out conclusions. It’s informing the readers of facts you want them to know, rather than allowing them to deduce them for themselves. If you state there’s a roast simmering in the oven, you’re telling. If you describe heat coming from the oven along with a sizzling noise and the succulent scent of something broiling its own juices down into a thick, beefy gravy – that’s showing.If you’re writing non-fiction, telling is how it’s done. People read non-fiction to get the facts. They want everything set out where they can see it so they understand completely and don’t miss anything.But they read fiction for entertainment. They want to watch a story unfold in the movie theatre of their mind’s eye.James N. Frey in How to Write a Damn Good Novel called this “dreaming the fictive dream.” An author is like the tour guide of a specific daydream. If you’re good at it, people won’t want to put your book down until the very end. But telling turns the fictive dream into a documentary.Documentaries have narrators whose job is to lecture the ignorant viewers on the pertinent facts and figures so they’ll be able to pass the test next Thursday. This is how textbooks read – boring! Nobody reads textbooks for fun. And nobody reads novels for the facts and figures. They get those from Cliff’s Notes.But people pay to experience a movie. Movies show what’s going on and let the viewer reach his own conclusions. Movies, even bad ones, don’t load down the viewer with three paragraphs of back-story whenever a new character comes on screen. They don’t spoon-feed viewers by revealing a character’s thoughts so they know exactly how a character feels. We have to make our own conclusions from watching the actor’s expressions, his actions, hearing the shrill anger in his voice, watching him tremble, seeing his knuckles whiten as he clenches a fist.Movies rarely employ a narrator, and when they do he usually shuts the hell up after the movie gets going. The text at the beginning of Star Wars movies that crawls up the screen into the distance never explained the Force or any of the characters’ back-stories.The old noir-style detective films where the protagonist’s introductory voice-over ramblings might seem like telling. But even those are just a different style of showing. Sam Spade doesn’t come out and tell us he’s a low-down womanizing jerk. But when we find out in The Maltese Falcon that he’s worried about becoming a suspect in his partner’s murder because he’s been sleeping with the guy’s wife, we get that. It’s obvious from their relationship that he’s been sleeping with the secretary, too. And it’s never overtly stated in the book or movie versions that creepy Joe Cairo is queer as a three-dollar bill, but we get that just by watching the guy. If you’re especially clever you figure out the young gangster is his catamite. All that got past the movie censors of the time by being shown not told.Telling gives lengthy explanations of the how, what, when, where, and why that belong in newspaper articles, not prose. It informs readers of conclusions rather than presenting the evidence and allowing them to figure it out for themselves.Description isn’t telling unless you include a conclusion. “The homeless man had been living on the street for years,” tells. “The man in filthy rags limped along, pushing a battered shopping cart filled with his meager possessions, his expression one of hopes too often betrayed and now abandoned,” shows.Good writers show emotions through the use of expressions, body language, dialogue and word choice rather than overusing adverbs or just bluntly telling us “Mary was angry.” Telling us why she was angry is even more blatant telling. Such things are usually obvious from context.Actions speak louder than words, and sometimes you can say a lot by what hasn’t been said. If a scene opens with a fully dressed man having his breakfast and reading the paper when his wife shuffles in wearing a housecoat and yawning and starts fixing herself something, that he just sits there reading gives the reader a more telling view of their relationship than anything the author could state.The important thing to remember is, readers don’t like to be told a bunch of back-story as if there’s going to be a test later. They want to watch the movie and come to their own conclusion. Ernest Hemmingway’s famous “iceberg writing style” is all about this. In an article on bullfighting, Death in the Afternoon he wrote:If a writer of prose knows enough of what he is writing about he may omit things that he knows and the reader, if the writer is writing truly enough, will have a feeling of those things as strongly as though the writer had stated them. The dignity of movement of an iceberg is due to only one-eighth of it being above water.That said, there are times and places for telling. If you “show” the whole novel you’ll end up with Ulysses or One Day in the Life of Ivan Denislovich, which might win you a literary prize, but nobody’s going to want to read it for fun. It’s okay to skip the boring stuff and just tell the reader what happened.For example, in one of my early novels I included several pages describing a lengthy train journey through Occupied France in World War II during which nothing important occurred. It was a typical train journey, and about as much fun to read about as somebody’s daily commute. A critique group said as much and I was clever enough to follow their advice and replace it with a one-sentence comment to the effect that a week later they got off the train in Paris. But for all the interesting scenes where people discover important things about the characters or plot, you want to show, not tell.Show, don’t tell by avoiding “was.” Besides being passive and weak, declarative sentences are used to state facts, the very definition of telling. Use word search to examine every “was” in your work. Unless they’re used in dialogue, odds are when you use was, you’re telling the reader instead of showing him.Stay out of your character’s heads. Telling readers your character’s thoughts and feelings is a cheat that dispenses with showing them through actions and dialogue. And if you do show us those thoughts and feelings elsewhere, there’s no point in telling us, too. Not only are you treating readers like imbeciles and spoon-feeding them the story, but then they have to sit through you telling them again what you showed them in the first place.
Remember the fictive dream. That’s what your readers want to experience. Every time you stop their mental movie so the narrator can come out from behind the curtain and lecture themon back-story or to make a plot point clear, you risk readers getting bored and leaving the theatre. Textbooks can get away with being mind-numbing. Peoplehave to buy those books. But readers aren’t required to read yours. Don’t make your story come across like a textbook. Show, don’t tell.

M.E. Brines spent the Cold War assembling atomic artillery shells and preparing to unleash the Apocalypse (and has a medal to prove it.) But when peace broke out, he turned his fevered, paranoid imagination to other pursuits. He spends his spare time scribbling another steampunk romance occult adventure novel, which despite certain rumors absolutely DOES NOT involve time-traveling Nazi vampires!A former member of the British Society for Psychical Research, he is a long-time student of the occult and a committed Christian who sees himself as a modern-day Professor Van Helsing equipping Believers for battle against the occult Principalities and Powers that rule a world in darkness. (Ephesians 6:12)The author of three dozen books, e-books, chapbooks and pamphlets on esoteric subjects such as alien abduction, alien hybrids, astrology, the Bible, biblical prophecy, Christian discipleship, conspiracies, esoteric Nazism, the Falun Gong, Knights Templar, magick, and UFOs, his work has also appeared in Challenge magazine, Weird Tales, The Outer Darkness, Tales of the Talisman, and Empirical magazine.
M.E. Brines Links
Desert Breeze Publishing
M.E. Brines’ Web Page
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Strong Chance of Showers will be available for purchase soon. I'll let you know when. Here's a blurb to wet your appetite:

Detective Meka Secretan is use to handling preps and hunting her prey. Meka’s work is her passion, focus and destiny until she becomes the focus of a stalker. Now, she is the hunted. The stalker will stop at nothing to have her and anyone in the way will pay the ultimate price.
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Some of us who have chosen to write fiction come from a variety of places. And by “a variety of places,” I’m not referring to a physical location; I’m referring to our writing experiences.

There are some of us who have enjoyed writing since we were children, and each year, by writing something in school, it improved. For some of us, it continued until we graduated college and began working. Some of us entered the work force taking jobs, which required us to write, whether it was procedures, handbooks/manuals, or news stories. But all of these are non-fiction, and each one has a set of “rules” that need to be followed to write something well enough to be acceptable.

As for myself, while my regular job did not require me to write, for eleven years I wrote articles [commentaries/viewpoints] of what was happening in my community and my feelings about it. When I started to write these items, my writing skills were not honed. I didn’t have my ideas organized in a tight manner, although my writing had been informative. By the time I’d written my last item, I’d become quite adept at it.

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Synopsis of four of the seventeen stories:

From “A Process of Elimination.” When a man purchases a remote log cabin in the Adirondacks, he believes he has found a peaceful haven, until he discovers a stranger dead on his living room rug.

From “The Organization.” A man, looking for a new adventure, joins a unique organization and quickly learns that getting what you want can sometimes lead to unimagined consequences.

From “A Sharp Bend in the Road.” Following a devastating fall, Rita finds herself standing outside the dining hall at an independent living facility. She squeezes the handle of her cane, and her knuckles turn white. Her wire-rimmed glasses accentuate the tears she tries to hide. After eighty-two years, and a lifetime of memories, Rita believes she's been abandoned at the mouth of a fiery dragon that will swallow her up-and she is terrified.

From “The Long Ride.” Two couples set out on a vacation in Maine, only to find their dreamy trip has turned into a getaway nightmare.

Gerard Bianco shares a fresh voice in short storytelling.  A Sharp Bend in the Road redefines the art of the short story collection. Seventeen stories, built around absorbing characters, strong conflicts, and sometimes dark and absurdly humorous ingredients, prove that the journey through life never travels in a straight line.

Now on

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  • Self
    Writer, present
  • Midcity Medical
    Office Manager, 2005 - 2010
  • The Centre at Red Oak
  • The Office of Emplyee Benefits of the Federal Reserve System
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USA - North Carolina
Yesterday’s Daughter is full of suspense and surprises as the plot develops. It holds a mirror to contemporary society so we can consider our feelings about people who seem different from us, the assumptions we may make about other groups, and the consequences of those assumptions. Yesterday’s Daughter is an emotionally laden paranormal vampire romance novel woven with layers of betrayal, love and loss. Grace Stone, who later learns her true identity is Sapphira, is a loner who survives abuse in the foster care system after being abandoned as a child. A brilliant student, she escapes from her brutal foster parents as a teenager and creates a life for herself. But, her life is little more than existence; plagued with questions about what she really is, a family that she has never known and the never-ending need to keep her differences hidden. She is alone and lonely, believing it will always remain so until Malachi appears in her life. Malachi, a Guardian of the vampire communities, has searched for his life mate, Sapphira, for decades. He refuses to cease searching for Sapphira even though she is believed dead by all. Conflict arises over the decades between Malachi and his family because of his refusals to accept another mate. But his very soul drives him on to continue his search, knowing that he could not exist if Sapphira were not in the world, somewhere.
  • Baruch College
    H. R. Management
  • University of Phoenix
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Sallie Lundy-Frommer's +1's are the things they like, agree with, or want to recommend.
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