Welcome!


Vlog- Graduations
Check out past vlogs, book trailers, etc. on my YouTube channel.

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Welcome! Pull up a chair, take out a book, and let’s chat about reading and writing. I’ve been writing since I was five, and I’m happy to be able to share my stories with readers. Feel free to explore the site, and use the contact form to get in touch if you have any questions or comments.

All of my currently in-print books are available on Amazon, Barnes and Noble, and Omnilit, as well as the publisher’s website. For more information, check the Bookshelf page or click on the individual book titles from the drop-down when you hover over “Bookshelf” in the menu bar.

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NEWS AND REVIEWS
Harmony Ink Press has accepted my novel Midnight Chat! Tentative release February 2017.

As of June 2016, my books with Featherweight Press are no longer available. This includes Fresh Meat, Accepting Me, Life Skills, and Listening Skills.

Divine Magazine gives Where No One Knows 3.5 stars and says, “I shared it with my trans teen who, although not a huge fan of the paranormal element, loved Kellan’s strength and determination. We would both recommend this story.” (NOTE: The review follows my guest post on Divine Magazine; scroll down that page to read the full review.)

Rainbow Book Reviews gives Where No One Knows 4 stars and says, “If you like stories about young guys figuring out where and how they fit in the world, if you enjoy a paranormal storyline that is reminiscent of the X-Men, and if you’re looking for a fantastic coming of age story that is as suspenseful as it is intriguing, then you will probably like this novel.”

Blue Jeans and Sweatshirts was voted Best F/F Book (female romance) of 2015 in the Love Romances Cafe review site’s Best of 2015 poll!

Bookaholics Not-So-Anonymous gave Nail Polish and Feathers 4 stars and says, “It’s his [Evan’s] courage that makes Nail Polish and Feathers a four-star read.”

Kirkus Reviews reviewed Work Boots and Tees and says, “The issue of how to move forward after one has caused serious harm is an important one, and though not all readers will agree that Jim should receive the benefit of the doubt from new acquaintances, his remorse here is genuine and sympathetic.”