Computers, animals, burglaries, motor-cycle accidents and stormy weather make this novel a suspenseful read with plenty of page-turning excitement. I am looking forward to more from this writer... 5 stars
While on the run from her father’s kidnapper, Jennifer meets Casey, a young drifter, headed to Nashville after he confronts his father. Casey falls hard for the innocent Jennifer. Her complete faith in him in spite of all the betrayals she endures shows Casey there are decent girls to be trusted and loved.
The romance in this story is curl-your-toes sweet—the perfect relationship for a true first love. This is a must-read for summer entertainment for girls ages 11 and up.
Blue Iris Journal.
When she was in eighth grade, Beverly’s teacher sent her poem, “Stars,” to a contest for students, and she became a published author in Young America Sings an Anthology of Texas High School Poetry.
Forty years later, she sent an article on fire safety to Happiness magazine, and it was published.
In between, she attended high school, played clarinet in the band, was a majorette, and graduated. Then she got married to Jack and had three sons, David, Rex, and Scott. She went to college, graduated with a teaching certificate, and had a fourth son, Kelly. She taught children in elementary school for twenty-two years. Writing was the farthest thing from her mind.
Before she knew it, her sons were grown and married. Now she has five granddaughters, two grandsons, one great-grandson, and a great-granddaughter. (She married very young.)
She and Jack live in the country, outside of Iowa Park, not far from Wichita Falls where she was born. They’re both retired, Jack from firefighting, Bev from teaching. They like to travel. She co-teaches a Sunday school class. To relax, she plays the piano, tries to make flowers grow under the hot Texas sun with little water, and has discovered many interesting ancestors in her genealogy research.
And she writes most every day.