Release Day: One Good Wand!

It’s live!

I was going to write a big post about its challenges and rewards, but I’ll save that for another day. Right now, I’m too excited to do more than celebrate. I mean, this book was only 3.5 months later than anticipated–I’m getting better! ;D



Tessa Hargitay’s life has all the makings of a perfect fairytale: A woman out of hope and out of luck; a perfect, blood-red rose; the return of a childhood crush as a handsome, charming prince-of-a-man.

Except for Tessa, it’s not your run-of-the-mill happily ever after. In fact, it’s not a fairytale ending at all. With one unwary signature, she finds herself caught up on the other side of the tale–the side full of responsibility and dire consequences, and none of the rewards.

Tricked into becoming a fairy godmother, she has one shot to save the people of Denver (and her mom) from a coma-inducing sleeping curse. Unfortunately, her mentor has vanished, the Fairy Folk are too wrapped up in red tape to be of use, and her only ally is a growly machine tech who’s as human as she is. With no training and only vague sayings to guide her, it’s a prickly briar path Tessa isn’t entirely sure she wants to take.

But then, if there’s anyone who could get Cinderella to Comic Con on time, it’s gotta be a geek with a magic wand, right?

(Available from Amazon. Free to Kindle Unlimited subscribers!)

Posted on October 16, 2016, in Release Day, Reluctant Godmother and tagged , , . Bookmark the permalink. 4 Comments.

  1. You’re too fast for me. 😛 I had read the blurb and was still trying to figure out suggestions on how to make the bits that made me go “hmm.” In the end, it doesn’t matter because you’re the author and it’s your blurb. And I still can’t think of any suggestions. 😉 hehe

    One thing I’ve been meaning to ask is why you keep using different pen names. Is it because the genres are different? I heard it’s best to keep to a specific genre so you can grow your name in it. Is this the case?


    • Yes, it’s a genre/branding thing. There are two camps – one that says go ahead and use a single name for everything, and one that says to use one for each major genre.

      Me, I like the flexibility that comes from multiple names. I can throw one away if I decide not to pursue it. I can stay anonymous if I like. But mostly I do it for branding – one name for each major genre, all tied in through one website. That way, people who want to cross over if they want, or they can stick with what they like. It’s like a publishing imprint this way, and all my eggs aren’t in one basket. 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

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