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Readers Life magazine


Contents

Angela Nicole Chu: 4-8 Pat Paxton: 10- 13 T. Lee. Harris: 15- 19 Jen Selinsky: 21-22 Robb Hoff: 24-28 Mick Williams:29-33 Jen Selinsky:35-36 Editors Word:37


Writers: Jen Selinsky, Trisha Ratliff Formatters: Trisha Ratliff Editors: Trisha Ratliff


Angela Nicole Chu Angela Nicole Chu was truly born with a love for reading. Her mother began reading to her while in the womb.”I was reading at a high level at a young age. She also encouraged my creativity, so when I was four, I started to write. I would fold sheets of computer paper from her printer and made little picture books with my own stories and drawings. I upgraded to buying those little "Create Your Own Storybook" kits from Wal-Mart when I was 6-ish and wrote many books that I placed on my mother's bookshelf. When I was 11, I upgraded to writing novellas and wrote a series of novellas from 2002-2008.”

From that series of novella’s came her first full length novel I Heard There'd Be CAKE (Which is still available for purchase) “I Heard There'd Be CAKE was originally published through LuLu Press, Ltd. in May 2012. Although it had been written years before, it took me that long to decide on traditional publishing vs. self-publishing,” “CAKE was about a group of misfit friends in their 20s and 30s who started being attacked by a gang of murderers. They are forced to quickly put aside their frat-party ways and start taking things seriously to survive. Is it the best

example of who I am as a writer? No. But it was pretty dang good for an eighteen-year-old!” “I submitted I Heard There'd Be CAKE to LuLu Press, Ltd. in May 2012 as a self-published novel. "Indie publishing" is the term that I prefer to use. I feel that "indie publishing" more accurately describes what I do than "self publishing". Anyway, it was published to LuLu Press, Ltd. in May 2012, but I did not like their distribution options. So, in January 2013, I republished I Heard There'd Be CAKE through CreateSpace and Amazon, which gave me many more exposure options.”


“I went back-and-forth between traditional publishing and indie publishing for awhile, and in the end I decided that retaining all creative freedom was the most important to me. Even though I feel like CAKE is a more amateur novel than my subsequent releases, it's nice to be able to look back on a novel that I wrote in 2008 at 18-years-old, compared to my recent release in 2018 at 28-years-old and see how I've evolved and changed. Change is important for any artist, and being indie published is an easy way to track how I've grown as a author through the years.” Her most recent release is Down The River

“my most recent novel is Down The River, from my new Belle Âme Chronicles series. It was published on May 17th, 2018, and I am so proud of it. It is an adult suspense thriller featuring the Washington family. After the disappearance of Georgia Komanduri, her family members decide to put sleuthing into their own hands, and the culprit meets his maker. However, strange events begin to plague the family, and it becomes clear that they are being stalked and intentionally driven insane within their own home. So the three main adults--husband and wife team Blythe and Nathalian, and

Nathalian's brother Edwin--all start to wonder if they killed the right person while also trying to fend for their lives. “ Chu says the reviews have been coming and have been” so strong and honest and loving, and I am wholeheartedly flattered by how well the series is being received. It will be at least a four-part series with Book Two being released in November 2018, so good things are on the horizon!” She gives a warning to anyone interested in reading the novel. It’s dark and not intended for readers younger than 16.


Her inspiration

This is going to sound crazy, but the little scenarios in my head! I've been writing for so long that I feel like I've got little characters living in my head. It's easy for me to space out and think "What would [character name] do in this situation?" Down The River was interesting because I was using all new characters for the first time in a long time, so it was fun to get to "know" them. My characters truly influence my writing. If I'm in a real-life situation, and I think to myself, "Oh man, Ramona would blow a gasket in this scenario", then I will go home and either add that as a scene in my current project or

start a new project with that scene included! I also sometimes find myself reading a book or a novella and thinking, "This is good, but I wish the author had done this instead!" That inspires me to write my own version in the way that I feel it should have been written. Recently she has been busy working on. “The Belle Âme Chronicles will be my primary focus for the next few years. I've got the second book in the series, Reaper's Creek, due out in November 2018. For 2019, the third book, Beneath A Mountain Moon, will be out in May, and the fourth book, Georgia Wants To Play, will be out that November. There will be at least four

books, but the little hamster wheels in my head have been telling me that it will go beyond that, so I hope y'all are ready for a lot of the Washington family. I'm also working on a few nonfiction pieces. My first nonfiction book, The Anime Convention Survival Guide, will be out in late 2018. I originally planned on having it out by now, but it's taken a back seat to the Belle Âme books. I've got some beautiful cover art for Anime Convention Survival Guide that was designed by digital artist Dandy Serenity, so I can't wait for that one to be released as well!” Miss Chu is also giving advice for young writers. “Never give up, and do your research. Again, I spent years deciding


which publishing method was right for me. As much as I adore indie publishing, it isn't for everyone. See what works best for your writing style, your talents, your goals, etc. and pursue that avenue. Also, befriend other writers. The groups "An Alliance Of Young Adult Authors" and "20 Books To 50K" are two of my favourite Facebook groups, but I am also in some smaller ones for Kentucky authors and NaNoWriMo authors. Join the groups and network, network, network! And, again, never give up.�


Pat Paxton Pat Paxton has written, in various forms, for most of his life, but Camelot’s Misplaced Son is his first novel. His most-read work is a vast catalog of combative letters exchanged with personal injury lawyers over the course of his career in the insurance industry. To enhance his stories, Pat’s learned to draw upon his experiences in overcoming such hardships as being mildly pigeon-toed and having a freckle on his ear lobe that’s often mistaken for a piercing. He hopes to serve as an inspiration to the similarly-afflicted. How long have you been writing?

“Camelot’s Misplaced Son”.

paranormal, and humor. “Wild ride” seems to be a common phrase used by some of the folks who tell me they’ve read it.

When was it published?

How did you publish it?

May, 2018.

It’s been published by Hydra Publications, in the Louisville, Kentucky area.

Creatively, only about seven years. What was your first novel called?

What was it about? Camelot’s Misplaced Son follows young, ordinary single dad Phil Murphy as he learns through a series of strange events that his real parents may be John F. Kennedy and Jacqueline Kennedy. It’s a fast-paced story with a bit of suspense, action, romance,

Why did you choose to publish the way you did? My goal, like most writers, I’d imagine, was to have my novel released by a traditional publisher. I was fortunate to be able to make that happen. As a new


writer, I don’t think I ever felt secure enough to self-publish my first novel. I needed someone else to show me it was good enough by putting their money behind it. What is your most recent novel published or preparing to be published? I’m currently putting notes together for a sequel. I hope to start writing it in the next month or so. What's it about? It’s still in the formative stage, but it will have a lot of the characters that appeared in the first book.

Why did you choose to publish the way you did? Hydra likes series. I’m sticking with them because the folks in charge are writers themselves and know how to support their authors. Tony Acree has great ambitions for the company. He’s really building something. What inspires your writing? I’m not sure, exactly. It comes from all over. In Camelot’s Misplaced Son, there’s an aspect to the story where some bad storms effect the mood of people in the community and incite them to violence, even though they don’t know why. That

came from a dream I had one night. The main storyline in my novel – an ordinary guy finding out his real parents were JFK and Jackie – occurred to me after seeing a homeless man and wondering about the microscopic odds of ending up with the parents we have. Mostly, I just ask myself “what if” there was a different answer to the questions that we all assume have no different answer.


For example, “Does everybody have to die?” We assume the answer is yes, but “what if” it’s no? Then the fun part starts – trying to figure out a way to make the wild “what if” answer seem plausible. What projects are you working on now? Just preparing for the sequel. There’s a lot happening in my first novel, and it will take a lot of effort to keep the sequel just as fast-paced. Do you have any advice for new writers? I read some good books on the subject of writing, one being “Thanks, But This

Isn’t for Us” by Jessica Page Morrell. Also, get some feedback from someone objective – someone you don’t know, if possible. Even if they try, most family and friends have a hard time being critical.


T Lee Harris How long have you been writing? As long as I can remember, I've been telling myself stories and making up rhymes. When I learned to write, many of those stories and rhymes went onto paper. I had what could be called a first publishing experience in the second grade. I'd been drawing pictures of my pets and writing little verses to go with them when my teacher loomed behind me and snatched the paper away. I thought I was doomed. Instead of the boom falling, the teacher stapled the sheets together and put them on the class

reading table. Soon after, classmates started coming up to me, telling me how much they liked my poems and that I was "a good drawer." That doomed me in another way entirely. I wrote more as time went on. Fewer poems, but more short stories -- some of which saw the light of day in my high school literary magazine and one attempt at a Gothic novel in 7th grade that thankfully stayed in the back of a closed drawer. What was your first novel called? My first published

novel is Chicago Blues. It's the first book in the Miller and Peale series, a paranormal buddy cop thriller -- think Lethal Weapon meets Dark Shadows and you've got the idea. When was it published? It was originally published in 2012, but was re-issued by Per Bastet Publications LLC in 2014. What was it about?


An expanded version Together, Miller and Peale form an of the jacket blurb describes it pretty well: unorthodox partnership to confront the modern It started off as a day evils of the black routine night for jazz market arms trade, pianist Byron Cyrus organized crime and Peale (A.K.A. BC murder. It seems that Peale): hop on the Harley, hit a local bar every clue they follow leads them back to and grab a quick bite before heading over to the mysterious crime the Inferno Jazz Club boss known only as in time for the first set "The Borgia" and an ancient evil that with the house band, threatens the city of Nosferatu. Chicago itself and Unfortunately, the throws everything plans of even a 200+ year-old vampire can Peale thought he knew about himself go seriously awry. into doubt. Things spin out even How did you publish farther when Galen Miller, a retired football it? star turned undercover The publishing agent for a new method on this book international law enforcement agency, was mixed. After having some enters the picture, less-than-stellar drawing Peale into a brushes with various web of intrigue. publishers and agents over several years, I

self-published both Chicago Blues and its sequel, New York Nights. A short time later, in 2014, two friends and I formed Per Bastet Publications. Both books were re-issued by the new house.

What is your most recent novel published or preparing to be published? Currently, I have two books in process under contract with Per Bastet Publications. One is a novella featuring Byron Peale and another paranormal character of mine, Floyd Kaetin (Introduced in the short story Twenty-Seven Cents of Luck). The Kaetin/Peale


team-up is called San Francisco at Night and pits the pair against a Shanghaiing ring. In the winter of 1889, Byron Peale came to the City by the Bay, broke and down on his luck. By spring of 1890, he's scraped up enough cash to buy into a high stakes poker game that he hopes will earn enough to get him safely back home to Maryland. Byron's (bad) luck holds when just before the big night, the host of the game is murdered. Having a 200+ year-old vampire as a character gives a lot of opportunity for backstory.

The second book in the queue is a full novel titled Lies in the Place of Truth. It's the sequel to the novel, The Eloquent Scribe (December, 2016). These stories are set in ancient Egypt late in the reign of Ramesses II and are part of the Sitehuti and Nefer-Djenou-Bastet series. Sitehuti is a young scribe who finds himself the object of the devotion of a notoriously opinionated temple cat named Nefer-Djenou-Bastet. This causes major upheaval in his life -anyone adopted by a sacred animal must be special right? In this book, Sitehuti gets to return to the Place of Truth, the village of the

workmen who build the tombs in the Great Place -- what we know today as the Valley of the Kings. It's ostensibly a case of local boy makes good, but all is not well in Huti's hometown. Several storerooms and older tombs have been robbed. People have gone missing or turned up dead. Crown Prince Merenptah and the aging, but still sharp, Pharaoh Ramesses the Great send the scribe and his magic cat under the supervision of Djedmose, the captain of the Royal Medjay guard, into the thick of things to figure out who's behind it all.


What inspires your writing? My writing is inspired by many things from finds in an archaeological dig to a shaggy copse of trees at the back of a manicured park. One of my favorite titles was inspired by some coins found face up on a sidewalk. The strangest things can become a springboard if you let them. Do you have any advice for new writers?

more when we faceplant than when we fly on the first try. Value any comments you get back. Sometimes they're gold, sometimes . . . not so much -- but any time someone sitting in that editor/publisher chair takes time to give you more than a ripped-off-the-pad "No thanks", PAY ATTENTION. Someone out there gave your work more than a brief glance. If there's an invitation to send something else? Melt the wires getting it out!

My best advice is tell your story the way Most of all, never give you want to -- the way up. You won't regret it feels right. That it. said, don't simply ignore criticism because constructive criticism is a priceless commodity. Learn from mistakes. Sometimes we learn


Jen Selinsky Summer Reading Fun Ah, summer! It’s the best season nature has to offer. You made it through the cold winter and rainy spring by reading. And, now, you are ready to spend some time basking in the sun. Summer days allow for lots of fun outdoor activities, including camping, hiking, and swimming. With so much to do outside, people often forget about reading, or they simply don’t feel like it. But, if you are one of those people who always feels the need to have a book in your hand, here are a few tips for

finding and enjoying the perfect summer read. There’s nothing quite like a new book. If you’re in the mood for something fresh, pick up a copy of a new bestseller, or give some love to a recently published, independent title. The former will satiate your curiosity about what everyone else is reading. The latter can create a buzz and get others interested in a great book they did not know existed before. Sometimes, all it takes to get in the mood

for your favorite season is to read about it, allowing you to explore the lives of others who are also enjoying this time of year. Have great books you wish to share with others? Start a summer book club with your friends. Not only will this give you the opportunity to share hot new reads, but you can also spend your time at an outdoor café and catch up on new stories about your lives. Audiobooks can make summer reading even easier.


Start out by picking one of your favorite titles for that long car trip to the beach. Need to take care of some outdoor chores? Download then listen to a new book while you mow the lawn. It doesn’t get any simpler than that. These are just a few ways to incorporate some additional fun into summer reading. If it’s simply too nice a day to sit around and read, by all means, go outside and enjoy yourself. But, when it comes time to let your mind unwind, dive into summer reading.

Article written by Jen Selinsky


Robb Hoff How long have you been writing? My taste for writing fiction began in Miss Crowe’s second-grade class at Westwood Elementary School in Cincinnati and continued from there. Even though I’ve written extensively for newspapers, magazines, and non-fiction book projects over the years, I will always answer the door when the fiction comes knocking. What was your first novel called? Crackers For A Lycanthrope When was it published? 1995

What was it about? A psychological thriller about the survival of a “lycanthropic” lineage set mostly in the Red River Gorge area of Kentucky with scenes also in St. Louis, South Padre Island, Texas, and San Diego. How did you publish it? Self-published Why did you choose to publish the way you did? I had befriended a printer who had printed a Cincinnati area fishing guide I was commissioned to write. Before I submitted the novel to agents or publishers, I approached him about printing the

novel. It was the quickest path to production and turned out to be a rewarding experience that helped me mature as a writer and learn about the marketing side of selling books through book signings and old school media publicity. What is your most recent novel published or preparing to be published? Cosmic Egg Rapture: An Eggsquisite Corpse Thriller What's it about? A psychological thriller with a suspenseful yolk about a couple from different


marriages whose identities are transfigured when a relic “Cosmic Egg” hatches their true destiny together. When was it published? 2018 How was it published? Hydra Publications Why did you choose to publish the way you did? I was impressed with the authors and quality of works published by Hydra and its imprints. There is also a strong regional connection with them for me. When they offered a contract, I was good to go.

What inspires your writing? I’m always inspired by real people and real events, first and foremost, but in the case of writing Cosmic Egg Rapture, I was actually more entranced than inspired. I found that Surrealist art concepts essentially hatched the novel, especially the Salvador Dali technique of paranoiac-critical method by which the artist invokes a state of delirium to intensify the perception of tension between the real and unreal.

Music also inspires me when I’m writing, although it might be more accurate to say that it fuels me. During the creation of Cosmic Egg Rapture, I listened almost exclusively to the British band Joy Division. I’m also inspired – or maybe informed is the better word – by my formal study of English Literature at Harlaxton College and the University of Evansville. The study of written works with the guidance of challenging professors empowered me


with insight about literary composition that remains very much at the forefront of my craft. In that regard, I remain inspired by authors as varied as Daniel Defoe, Edgar Allan Poe, Franz Kafka, Jorge Luis Borges, D.H. Lawrence, Jane Austen, and Doris Lessing, but I’m also influenced by authors I read outside of college curriculum like William R. Fix, Jim Harrison, Tom McGuane, Umberto Eco, and Kurt Vonnegut. I should add that I’m also particularly inspired by novelists whose novels I’ve recently read, like Jennifer Irwin and her

poignant A Dress the Color of the Sky, Nathan Day and his mesmerizing Orphan: Surfacing, and Jessica Strawser, whose Almost Missed You really helped me through the challenges I faced going from Cosmic Egg Rapture draft to final version. I’m also inspired by Hydra authors whose novels I’ve read.What projects are you working on now? I’ve submitted Contract With The Lycanthrope for publication and now am writing the second book of the Eggsquisite Corpse series of which I drafted 50,000 words during NaNoWriMo this past November. I hope to finish the

latter before the Imaginarium convention is held in Louisville in October. Do you have any advice for new writers? I’ll split a hair here and say that new writers should continue exercising their reading muscles while they hone their craft. For new authors who have christened their first published book, balance yourself between marketing what you have published and what you want to write next.


Mick Williams How long have you been writing?

.com/Whatever-Takes -Mick-Williams-ebook/ dp/B077JRCLDN/ref= English Language sr_1_2?ie=UTF8&qid was my favorite =1530439752&sr=8-2 subject all the way &keywords=mick+willi through school, and I ams remember writing short stories in high ...but the first to 'hit school. My teacher the shelves' was a said that I had quite twisted romantic an imagination, comedy called although she never Reason to Grieve...a said if that was in a love story about good way! funerals. That went live on August 18th What was your first 2016. novel called? Two separate The first one I wrote thirty-somethings was called Small suffer different losses Town Trouble (which but are unable to was released third, release the grief they and re-titled feel. So, they Whatever It Takes)... gate-crash strangers' funerals (which all go https://www.amazon hysterically wrong) in the hope of feeding off the grief there to

provide the release for their own. Of course, they finally meet and, with the help of their quirky friends, who have their own issues, they decide to see if they can help one another. It was a lot of fun to write and, since it was well received, I'm working on an outline for a sequel. https://www.amazon .com/Reason-Grieve -Mick-Williams-eboo k/dp/B01KP4ZI2A/re f=sr_1_4?ie=UTF8& qid=1530438882&sr =8-4&keywords=mic k+williams How did you publish it? I self published


Reason to Grieve, with lots of help from my fellow Kentuckiana Authors. At that time I didn't have enough confidence to approach a publisher, plus I wanted to learn about the process and see if I could do it. As it turns out, the writing is the easy part! What is your most recent novel published or preparing to be published. My latest published novel is an action-adventure called Exodus. It's about a group of military veterans called The Old Farts Club, who meet regularly at a fast food place for coffee, chats and

camaraderie. One of the vets takes a vacation in Jamaica, where his wife goes missing. Unable to trust or rely on the local police, he calls in his military buddies who travel to Jamaica, where they set about trying to find her. What they uncover is much more sinister and they are pulled into breaking up a smuggling ring. It's fast paced, with lots of action, but there are still moments of humor and a tiny splash of romance...a bit like a modern A-Team!! https://www.amazo n.com/Exodus-Farts -Club-Story-Book-e book/dp/B07CBMP JX2/ref=sr_1_1?ie= UTF8&qid=15304

39752&sr=8-1&ke ywords=mick+willi ams I was very fortunate to attend a writing convention in Louisville called Imaginarium. For anyone interested in writing (or reading, for that matter) it's like walking into a goldmine. They do it every year now, and I can't recommend it enough. I met some amazing people, and got to listen to panels of experts discuss exactly how they tackle the various tasks involved in getting the written word into a book and out into the world. I was even more fortunate to meet two brilliant


writers (Tony Acree and Stephen Zimmer) who inspired me to sit down and publish my first novel. By the time I wrote A Guy Walks Into a Bar, a book signing event took place in Indiana. As a thank you to them both, I printed off my manuscript and handed them a copy. A while later, while getting ready to publish it, I emailed Tony a few questions (he constantly offered advice!) and he suggested we meet for lunch. I went prepared with my questions, and left with a publishing contract from Hydra Publications!!! I had no idea! Hydra has been my first port of call for every book since. https://www.amazon. com/Guy-Walks-Into-

Bar-ebook/dp/B0757 1XDV5/ref=sr_1_3?i e=UTF8&qid=15304 39752&sr=8-3&key words=mick+william s I've just finished my fifth book, called Callie's Eyes, which is in the hands of beta readers right now. It's a little different from the others, but still ends with plenty of action. It's about a teenage girl, Callie Logan, who talks in her sleep. When the things she dreams about start to happen, her Dad begins to write down what she says. Everything seems to happen in different countries until, one night, she has an evil vision that's very close to home. Since no one believes in her

'visions', she and her family set out to stop the event from happening. The only problem is that, although Callie can see everything in her dreams, she's blind I love the folks at Hydra and Tony has already expressed an interest in looking at it, so i'll be sending it their way...it's a no brainer really, isn't it. What inspires your writing? The writing itself is something I love to do, so much so that I set my alarm, way earlier than I should, to make the time! The


ideas come from all over the place, they're everywhere. You just have to look at a situation or a person and ask...what if??? What projects are you working on now?Wow. Right now, multiple! I don't have enough time to get them all down. I'm slowly outlining a sequel to the first book, which has the tentative title A Reason to Breathe. I'm also outlining the next Old Farts Club book, but I need to visit Scotland to do some research for that. AND I'm working with a talented screenwriter/actor named Craig Ostrouchow to novelise his film called Hope's Game. I read the screenplay and it's

brilliant, so I'm looking forward to getting into that. Do you have any advice for new writers? I'm still learning myself, and I'm sure that will never stop, but... 1. Definitely visit Imaginarium, if you can. It's the ultimate inspiration AND you'll get to meet amazing and giving people who you'll still be in touch with years later (plus pick up signed copies of their books!). 2. Read. A lot. It's like writer homework. If you wanted to be a better footballer, you'd watch the

professionals and learn from them. Writing is no different. Read books and look at how they're formed; the bits that make you go 'wow', and the bits that leave you cold. There are also loads of books on the subject itself. The best one I've read so far is 'On Writing' by Stephen King. I still dip into it from time to time. 3. Write. The hardest part about writing is actually planting your butt in a chair and doing it. I'm an awful procrastinator (even this interview is late!!), but once I get into the habit, I love my writing time. I wish I had more of it. And don't worry about the process of


writing a book. Just write a word or two, and then a sentence. Before you know it, those sentences become paragraphs, which become chapters. You can see where i'm going with this, right? 4. When you doubt yourself (and you will), power on through the doubt. I can't explain how it felt to hold a copy of my first book (or any that followed, to be honest!)...it was worth every frustrating moment. And remember that there are fellow writers all around you. Join a group, make some friends, and give back the support they'll give to you. And, if you think I could ever help, you're welcome to

contact me anytime...mickwillia msauthor@gmail.co m, or find me on Facebook as mick williams author. My website will be up and running soon, too.. mickwilliamsauthor.c om.


Jen Selinsky Figuring the Mystery Though I have yet to actually write a mystery novel, I haven’t completely outruled the possibility. Sometimes, there is nothing quite like a good whodunnit—the thrill of reading about a crime, learning about the characters and their motivations, as well as trying to piece together every aspect of the crime at the same time as the protagonist. Even if plotting is not your strong suit, it’s important that you develop rich, solid characters. Readers need to believe the mannerisms of the

characters you create if you want readers to get engaged in the story. Also, if you plan on incorporating a red herring, a false lead, you have to create a convincing character in order for the reader to be misled. Excellent mysteries are designed to throw off the reader and, nine times out of ten, people are surprised when the mild-mannered senior citizen who lives across the street is the culprit. Remember, the butler doesn’t do it every time.

Accuracy is also paramount. For example, if you write a mystery set in Victorian England, make sure to research the environment so that costumes, etiquette, language, and other important aspects are appropriate to the time frame. The same thing applies to other period mysteries and works of fiction. Motivation is another key factor. There must be a strong reason why the main villain, antagonist, or culprit carried out their actions.


Many mystery writers invoke stories revolving around common plots, such as: money/inheritance, love affairs, blackmail, and business promotions. No one wants to believe someone was strangled over stealing someone else’s socks. Make the motivation believable and relatable. Whether your protagonist is a seasoned professional or a bumbling newbie, it’s important that you give them enough passion to solve the case, whether it’s by their own method or established means. If the protagonist is making your plot stagnant by their unwillingness to catch the crook, your readers will wonder why you even

bothered creating a mystery. You’re better off writing a book about lethargy or procrastination! Make the good guy want to catch the bad guy enough so that your readers will want the same thing. Once you master the basics of these key components, then you’ve successfully figured the mystery. Just like with penning any other kind of genre book, all it takes is lots of practice. Then, after all that, you will be able to call yourself a mystery writer!

Article by Jen Selinksy


Editor Notes Reader’s Life Magazine is proud to unveil our August 2018 issue. We would like to give a special thanks to all of the authors that were involved in the production of this publication, We would also like to mention that we currently have volunteer positions open for our publication. Positions include formatting, editing, writing, ect. If you would be interested in a volunteer position you can contact us at Readerslifemag@gmail.com

Editor-Trisha Ratliff


Profile for Trisha Ratliff

Readers Life Magazine  

This months issue features Angela Nicole Chu, Pat Paxton, Mick Williams, T. Lee Harris, Robb Hoff and articles by Jen Selinksy.

Readers Life Magazine  

This months issue features Angela Nicole Chu, Pat Paxton, Mick Williams, T. Lee Harris, Robb Hoff and articles by Jen Selinksy.

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