Currently Reading

CR Silent Harmony (1)

I picked this one up because…well…horses!

I am listening to the audio and it is wonderfully produced and the writing is tight.

However, I think it might be a little too YA for me. I am at 13% and I’m just not all that connected with Vivienne’s character. The story is well written, it just might not be for me.

We shall see.
You can follow my progress on Goodreads.

What are you reading today?

Thirteen Reasons Why, by Jay Asher


Thirteen Reasons Why


Title: Thirteen Reasons Why

Author: Jay Asher

Publisher: Razorbill/Penguin Group

Release Date: June 14, 2011

Genre: Teen and Young Adult, Social and Family Issues, Suicide

Format: ebook, Hardcover, Paperback, Audio

Rating: 5 Lattes

Heat Rating: Dark to Espresso Roast



You can’t stop the future. 
You can’t rewind the past.
The only way to learn the secret . . . is to press play.

Clay Jensen returns home from school to find a strange package with his name on it lying on his porch. Inside he discovers several cassette tapes recorded by Hannah Baker—his classmate and crush—who committed suicide two weeks earlier. Hannah’s voice tells him that there are thirteen reasons why she decided to end her life. Clay is one of them. If he listens, he’ll find out why.

Clay spends the night crisscrossing his town with Hannah as his guide. He becomes a firsthand witness to Hannah’s pain, and as he follows Hannah’s recorded words throughout his town, what he discovers changes his life forever.


First impression.
The only real difficulty I had with the book at first were the descriptions of Clay’s actions. They were inserted at ‘random’ points, sometimes jarringly so, as he listened to the tapes. I suppose it was the only real way to remind you that the whole point was that he was listening and reacting to the story just like you were.

And the effect was impressive. You didn’t get lost in the narration as if someone were telling a story, instead, you were pulled into the emotions and thoughts of Clay as he processed what he was hearing.
What kept me reading (or didn’t).

My husband and I listened to the audio version while on a road trip. We listened to it over the course of two days, the second of which was about 5 hours straight.

I had to request – no, demand – one stop near the middle of the book so I could collect my emotions before listening to the rest.

I knew the context of the book before I started it, which I thought would have prepared me for a heart wrenching read/listen. I was wrong. Having been the victim of what was sometimes severe bullying in school, I was not at all prepared for the emotional impact this story would have on me nearly 30 years after I graduated.

The harder topics in the book (rape, drug and alcohol usage, etc.) were not candy coated, but neither were they presented gratuitously. There was no denying what was happening, how the character felt about the event, or what their reaction was after. To say the emotions in the book are raw would be an understatement.

After taste.

All that being said, I walked away from this end of this book hopeful. Which is good, because there are moments when you absolutely FEEL the hopelessness of all the characters. I was nervous as we got toward the end that the author was going to leave us feeling completely brutalized by the intensity of the story, but at the last moment, the whole story has a purpose, and THAT is what made the emotional wringer of this book worth it.

Overall impression.

I have listened to the audio version twice, and read the ebook.

About the Author:

Asher, Jay

Jay Asher was born in Arcadia, California on September 30, 1975. He grew up in a family that encouraged all of his interests, from playing the guitar to his writing. He attended Cuesta College right after graduating from high school. It was here where he wrote his first two children’s books for a class called Children’s Literature Appreciation. At this point in his life, he had decided he wanted to become an elementary school teacher. He then transferred to California Polytechnic State University in San Luis Obispo where he left his senior year in order to pursue his career as a serious writer. Throughout his life he worked in various establishments, including as a salesman in a shoe store and in libraries and bookstores. Many of his work experiences had an impact on some aspect of his writing.

He has published only one book to date, Thirteen Reasons Why, which was published in October 2007. He is currently working on his second Young Adult novel, and has written several picture books and screenplays. Thirteen Reasons Why has won several awards and has received five stars from Teen Book Review. It also has received high reviews from fellow authors such as Ellen Hopkins, Chris Crutcher, and Gordon Kormon.

Purchase links: 

Amazon, Barnes and Noble

#Starstruck, by Sariah Wilson



Title: #Starstruck

Author: Sariah Wilson

Publisher: Montlake Romance

Release Date: January 16, 2018

Genre: Romance, Clean and Wholesome

Format: Ebook, Paperback, Audible

Rating: 2 Lattes

Heat Rating: Light Roast


“You’ve done better.”

With one uncharacteristically sassy tweet to her longtime celebrity crush, Zoe Miller’s life turns upside down. Ultrahot A-lister Chase Covington doesn’t just respond to Zoe’s tweet, he does the unthinkable: he messages Zoe directly. Now she must decide between walking away or meeting her crush in person.

Chase knows better than to trust anyone from the Internet, but Zoe’s saucy challenge has totally caught his interest—and her girl-next-door personality is keeping it. He’s been burned enough to know he needs to keep his heart close. But his feelings for Zoe might be a lot more than just an online flirtation. He just has to convince her

When the press gets wind of Zoe and Chase’s secret relationship, their romance turns into tabloid headlines. Will they be able to hold on to their Hollywood love story?


I have no idea how or when I picked up this book and the audio. I was looking for something to listen to that I hadn’t yet, and decided to give this one a try.

The audio recording (Brilliance Audio) and narrator (Bailey Carr) for this book were top notch. I would like to hear more of this narrator’s work.

First impression.

I was sure it was going to get a bit cheesy, but the writing is solid, and at first, I REALLY liked Zoe – especially after the way she stood up for her beliefs in class.* One of my favorite things is when a character clearly articulates WHY they choose to behave the way they do. Her words actually made me want to stand up and cheer! I was SO excited to read more about Zoe.

Until she met Chase…

What kept me reading (or didn’t).

What distracted me the most were the over the top descriptions of Zoe’s physical reactions to Chase. I rolled my eyes more than once, and the way she allowed Chase’s early ‘flirtations’ was sort of insulting considering the way Zoe stood up to her class. It completely changed my initial opinion of her, and instead it was Chase who kept me reading.

I wasn’t bothered so much by her lies. It made sense given the storyline. What continued to throw me out of the story was the way her internal dialog didn’t match her verbal responses. Internally she was gushing uncontrollably about being with Chase Covington, but her responses were almost nonchalant, as if being with him didn’t matter one way or the other. I get that the author was trying to let us know that while she was ‘losing it’ internally, she was still cool and collected on the outside, but it didn’t work for me. Instead it felt – disconnected. Probably because the internal dialog was SO over the top.

And all the metaphors…I know it probably isn’t 100% acurate, but it sure felt like every emotion had a metaphor attached to it. *shrug* Maybe I’m in the minority, but it was very distracting from the story itself – which I REALLY wanted to get into.

After taste.

Great premise. Great story. Honestly – great characters. But the overly descriptive writing made this a difficult read and the disconnect I felt with Zoe took the rating down to a two.

Quotes or Highlights:

*This is part of the scene early on in the book that made me want to stand up and cheer. This was the Zoe I expected through the rest of the book.

I was well aware of the fact that some second- and third-wave feminists advocated against celibacy, which I found to be highly hypocritical.

“I thought it was interesting that people of our generation have a lower number of sexual partners and are twice as likely to be abstinent as previous generations. Even though we’re being told the only way to be feminist is to sleep around early and often.” I probably shouldn’t have tacked on the last part. The room nearly exploded with competing voices.

“Celibacy is the patriarchy’s way of exerting control over women!”

“Haven’t you ever heard of owning your sexuality?”

“Why aren’t you sex positive?”

It wasn’t so much a discussion as a dog pile. Professor Gonzalez raised her right hand, signaling she wanted quiet. “One at a time, please.”

“I can answer those questions, if you don’t mind. No one controls me. I’ve made up my own mind.” I turned to the next girl who had spoken. “I own my sexuality more than anybody else I’ve ever met. In that it’s totally mine, and I don’t share it with anyone.”

Then to the next woman. “How is celibacy not ‘sex positive’? I’m not slut-shaming or judging anyone else. This is a personal decision that I’ve come to, and I don’t understand why you don’t want anyone telling you what to do with your junk, but for some reason you think it’s okay to tell me what I should or should not do with mine. It is the worst kind of hypocrisy because it’s coming from people who should know better.”


About the Author:

Wilson, Sariah

Bestselling author Sariah Wilson has never jumped out of an airplane, never climbed Mt. Everest, and is not a former CIA operative. She has, however, been madly, passionately in love with her soulmate and is a fervent believer in happily ever afters–which is why she writes romance. She has published many happily ever after stories. She grew up in southern California, graduated from Brigham Young University (go Cougars!) with a semi-useless degree in history, and is the oldest of nine (yes, nine) children. She currently lives with the aforementioned soulmate and their four children in Utah, along with three tiger barb fish, a cat named Tiger, and a recently departed hamster that is buried in the backyard (and has nothing at all to do with tigers).

Purchase links:


The Awakening, by Tamara Leigh

The Awakening, TAMARA LEIGH

Title: The Awakening

Author: Tamara Leigh

Publisher: Tamara Leigh

Release Date: January 19, 2018

Genre: Religious and Inspirational Fiction, Medieval Romance

Format: eBook, paperback, audio

Rating: 5 Lattes

Heat Rating: Light Roast to Medium Roast


The seventh book in the AGE OF FAITH series—featuring Lady Laura Middleton of THE YIELDING and Sir Lothaire Soames of THE VEXING.


Even if she must sell herself in marriage to the highest bidder, Lady Laura Middleton is determined to provide her daughter a home and protector. But when Queen Eleanor presents her cousin with four suitors, among them is one who believes Laura betrayed him ten years past. Despite her attempts to discourage his pursuit, he is determined to have her for the dowry needed to save his lands. Should he prevail, how is she to shield her daughter from the enemy who lurks within his walls? And what of her heart? If she reveals the truth of her betrayal, might he love her again?


Beware the Delilah, my son. Beware the Jezebel—advice Baron Lothaire Soames should have heeded as a young man. Now in need of funds, he faces marriage to the woman he lost to scandal. Though he vows to find another way to return prosperity to his lands, his former betrothed proves his only hope and he grudgingly vies to become her worthiest suitor—only to be struck by how little it takes his heart to pick up where it left off. Can he forgive what cannot be forgotten? More, will she forever yearn for the man who fathered her child?

My Review:

First impression.

So. Many. Secrets! It drove me crazy that they won’t just talk to each other! The author does a wonderful job setting up WHY they keep things to themselves, but that doesn’t make it any easier to read when you want them to….well….kiss and make up?

Before I get into the main characters of this book, I have loved seeing the evolution of Queen Eleanor’s presence in this series. She is ultra-manipulative, but in this book her intelligence and care for her subjects has never been clearer. I can’t wait to see what she does next!

I was not at all impressed with Baron Soames in The Vexing, but as with all of this author’s leading men it didn’t take me long to fall in love with him.

Lady Laura irked me more than once for her refusal to tell Lothaire the truth, but that frustration also kept me reading.

What kept me reading (or didn’t).

While I absolutely adored Lothaire Soames (I especially like saying his name.), it was Lady Laura, Clarice, and Sebille that drew me into the story.

The way the author handled the topic of rape was sensitive yet left me, the reader, feeling the traumatic after effects. When the truth came out, all my frustration with Lady Laura was removed, because it was clear she might not have been believed if she’d spoken up sooner. I won’t spoil the story by revealing how, but Lothaire needed to SEE the emotional and mental impact her past had on her.

And the amount of respect and honor Lothaire showed her when he finally understood made me love him all the more!

By the time all of this was worked out, I wasn’t anywhere near done with the book, and I had NO idea where the story would go. Which leads me to the reason this book earned 5 Lattes and not 4.

The undercurrent of manipulation upon manipulation between Lothaire’s mother, sister, Clarice, and Lady Laura was expertly written. I truly had no idea who did what until the very end, and I LOVE it when a story surprises me like that.

I don’t think I’ve noted this before, but I listen to these books on audio, and the narrator, Mary Sarah Agliotta is fantastic. I listen to a LOT of audio books, and these are some of the best out there.

After taste.
While not my favorite of the Age of Faith Books (The Unveiling and The Vexing hold top spots!), it is one I will read again.

Overall impression.

I adore the ‘world’ the author has created. I feel like I know the families, and with each book, I can’t wait to see what our dear Queen Eleanor gets up to next!

About the Author *

 Tamara Leigh

Tamara Leigh holds a Master’s Degree in Speech and Language Pathology. In 1993, she signed a 4-book contract with Bantam Books. Her first medieval romance, Warrior Bride, was released in 1994 and nominated for a RITA award. Continuing to write for the general market, she was published with HarperCollins and Dorchester and earned awards and spots on national bestseller lists.

In 2006, Tamara’s first inspirational contemporary romance, Stealing Adda, was released. In 2008, Perfecting Kate was optioned for a movie and Splitting Harriet won an ACFW Book of the Year award. The following year, Faking Grace was nominated for a RITA award. In 2011, Tamara wrapped up her Southern Discomfort series with the release of Restless in Carolina.

When not in the middle of being a wife and mother, Tamara dips her writer’s pen in ink and nose in a good book. In 2012, she returned to the historical romance genre with Dreamspell: A Medieval Time Travel Romance, followed by the Age of Faith series, which now includes the seventh book, The Awakening. Tamara’s #1 Bestsellers—Lady at Arms, Lady Of Eve, Lady Of Conquest, and Lady Betrayed—are among her general market romances to be rewritten as clean reads. Baron Of Blackwood, the third book in the #1 bestselling series, The Feud, is now available.

Tamara lives near Nashville with her husband, a German Shepherd who has never met a squeaky toy she can’t destroy, and a feisty Morkie who keeps her company during long writing stints. And then there’s Boog, her grandpuppy…

Connect with Tamara at her website, her blog The Kitchen Novelist, her email, Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram.

For new releases and special promotions, subscribe to Tamara Leigh’s mailing list:

*For an added bonus – be sure to check out the link on her website to her Cover Evolutions!

Purchase links:

Amazon, Barnes & Noble, iBooks, Kobo


Currently Reading


I am patiently waiting for a couple new releases this summer and fall, and so I decided to riffle though my TBR list for books I’ve had for a while.

I don’t remember picking this one up, but I have both the audio and the Kindle version. The Audible production is very good, and the narrator fits the ‘voice’ of the story well.

You can follow my progress on Goodreads.


“You’ve done better.”

With one uncharacteristically sassy tweet to her longtime celebrity crush, Zoe Miller’s life turns upside down. Ultrahot A-lister Chase Covington doesn’t just respond to Zoe’s tweet, he does the unthinkable: he messages Zoe directly. Now she must decide between walking away or meeting her crush in person.

Chase knows better than to trust anyone from the Internet, but Zoe’s saucy challenge has totally caught his interest—and her girl-next-door personality is keeping it. He’s been burned enough to know he needs to keep his heart close. But his feelings for Zoe might be a lot more than just an online flirtation. He just has to convince her

When the press gets wind of Zoe and Chase’s secret relationship, their romance turns into tabloid headlines. Will they be able to hold on to their Hollywood love story?

Openly Straight, by Bill Konigsberg

Openly Straight


Title: Openly Straight

Author: Bill Konigsberg

Publisher:  Arthur A. Levine Books

Release Date: May 28, 2013

Genre: Gay and Lesbian, Young Adult, Sports

Format: ebook, hardcover, paperback, audio

Rating: 5 Lattes

Heat Rating: Medium Roast



Rafe is a normal teenager from Boulder, Colorado. He plays soccer. He’s won skiing prizes. He likes to write.

And, oh yeah, he’s gay. He’s been out since 8th grade, and he isn’t teased, and he goes to other high schools and talks about tolerance and stuff. And while that’s important, all Rafe really wants is to just be a regular guy. Not that GAY guy. To have it be a part of who he is, but not the headline, every single time.

So when he transfers to an all-boys’ boarding school in New England, he decides to keep his sexuality a secret — not so much going back in the closet as starting over with a clean slate. But then he sees a classmate break down. He meets a teacher who challenges him to write his story. And most of all, he falls in love with Ben . . . who doesn’t even know that love is possible.

This witty, smart, coming-out-again story will appeal to gay and straight kids alike as they watch Rafe navigate feeling different, fitting in, and what it means to be himself.


First impression.

Have you ever read a book that made you forget you were reading about a character or a particular subject and instead found yourself thinking and analyzing your own life and thought processes?

Openly Straight by Bill Konigsberg was one of those books for me. The book is about Rafe, an openly gay young man who has an accepting family, a great support system of friends, and a school that lets him be who he is. And he HATES it.

Rafe decides he’s tired of being ‘that gay boy’, and applies to an all boy school where he can drop the gay label and just be ‘one of the guys’. He’s not there to get a boyfriend, and he doesn’t want anyone to know he is gay.

The problem is, he doesn’t tell his parents or his best friend he intends to hide who he is, and when complications arise in the form of a friend who has the potential to be more, his lies and deceptions compound until he truly isn’t himself anymore.

What kept me reading (or didn’t).

This book is about a boy who is gay, sure, but I also found myself analyzing how, when, and to whom I present my Christian beliefs. Rafe was not, and it was never insinuated that he was ashamed of BEING gay, he was just tired of the label and all that came with it. Just like Rafe described his soccer teammates or classmates feeling uncomfortable and keeping their distance from him, in the past people have done the same to me simply because I am a Christian.

This is a book I will probably read again. Mostly to glean from the wise questions posed by the English teacher, Mr.Scarborough. The journaling and writing exercises he assigned Rafe as he maneuvered through his journey of self-discovery – self-re-discovery actually – are powerful and the questions the author asked through this character resonated with me.

This story rocked me in a way I haven’t been rocked in a long time. And in a very good way. The questions Rafe faced are questions I’ve asked myself, and though I came to very different conclusions, the temptation to try what he did is very real. Especially in this world where labels seem to carry more and more weight.

Overall impression.

My take away from this book – Always be true to who you truly are. Anything less is a lie.

Although I originally completed this book on December 27, 2015, this book still stands as one of the most impactful stories I have ever read. After more than two years later, it has not only affected the way I share my personal beliefs, but I can see now that it was a book that brought about a shift in my understanding of a community that, at the time, I knew nothing about, and about which I am still learning.

“Why can’t I just be bad?” I asked, figuring my mom would have no idea what I was talking about. “Well, that’s easy, sweetie. You can be anything you want, but when you go against who you are inside, it doesn’t feel good.”

About the Author


Bill Konigsberg was born in 1970 in New York City. Expectations were high from birth – at least in terms of athletics. His parents figured he’d be a great soccer player, based on his spirited kicking from inside the womb. As it turned out, the highlight of his soccer career was at Camp Greylock in 1978, when he was chosen for the Camp’s “D” team. There were only four levels. Bill played alongside the likes of the kid who always showered alone, the chronic nosebleeder and the guy with recurrent poison ivy.

Early in his life, Bill decided he wanted to be a disc jockey, a professional baseball player, or the Indian from The Village People. None of these career paths worked out for him. Yet. He still holds out hope for a Village People revival and has set up a Google Alert in case it happens.

A B- student throughout high school, Bill was voted Most Likely to Avoid Doing Any Real Work In His Life by a panel of his dismissive peers. He proved them wrong with a series of strange-but-true jobs in his 20s – driver recruiter for a truck driving school, sales consultant for a phone company, and temp at Otis Elevators.

He moved to Denver in 1996 and was voted Least Stylish Gay Guy in the Metro Denver Area (including Loveland!) for each of the years from 1996-98. His fashion-free wardrobe robbed him of prospective dates countless times, as did his penchant for wearing a mustache that didn’t suit him.

He worked at ESPN and from 1999-2002, where he developed a penchant for sharing too much information about himself. That character flaw earned him a GLAAD Media Award in 2002, for his column “Sports World Still a Struggle for Gays.” That coming out essay made him a household name to tens of people across the country.

He continued oversharing in graduate school at Arizona State, where he added People Pleasing to his growing list of character defects and parlayed that into the title of Most Chill Teacher of freshman composition.

As a sports writer and editor for The Associated Press in New York from 2005-08, Bill once called his husband, who was at the time working a desk job, from the New York Mets dugout before a game. “I’m so bored,” Bill whined. He slept on the couch for a week after making that call.

He wrote a novel called Audibles at Arizona State, and sold that novel to Dutton Books for Children in 2007. His editor asked him to change the title so that it would appeal to people other than “football players who read.” The resulting novel, Out of the Pocket, received strong reviews from his mother, father, significant other and one girl who had a crush on him in high school. It won the Lambda Literary Award in 2009.

His second novel, Openly Straight, hit the bookshelves in late May of 2013. He describes the novel as “Twilight-like, only without vampires and wolves and angsty teenage girls. Also, set in an all-boys boarding school in Massachusetts. Otherwise, it’s like an exact replica.”

Openly Straight won the Sid Fleischman Award for Humor and is a finalist for the Lambda Literary Award.

Bill currently lives in Chandler, Arizona, which is the thinking man’s Gilbert, Arizona.

His blog and website is at

Purchase Links:


Once Upon A Book Author Signing

OUAB 2018 Header


Once Upon a Book is a family-friendly literary celebration comprised of panel discussions, a toga party themed awards dinner, and an author signing where readers are sure to find their next favorite book.


I had the privilege of being an attendee for this event in 2016 and 2017, and it truly is a PREMIER book signing event you do not want to miss!

This year features even more author and blogger discussion panels, and USA Today Best Selling author, Quinn Loftis, as the keynote speaker. 


The schedule of events includes: Building Your Brand, Why Audio? Why Now?, Award Presentations, Dinner, Dancing, and much, much more!

OUAB 2018 Schedule

And, in what is sure to be an epic addition to the event, there will also be a Disney Lip Sync Battle! If you are planning to attend the event and would like to participate, you can sign up HERE:

OUAB 2018 Lip Sync Battle

The author tables are currently sold out (As of March 2018). However, tickets for both the signing on Saturday, and the Toga Party Costume Ball on Friday night are still available.

You can reserve your tickets and get all the information you need at the Once Upon A Book Author Event web page HERE.

I hope to see you there!

OUAB 2018


OUAB 2016 Photo Album

The Novice, by Taran Matharu


The Novice


Title: The Novice: Summoner: Book One

Author: Taran Matharu

Publisher: Square Fish

Release Date: May 10, 2016

Genre: YA, Science Fiction & Fantasy, Fantasy & Magic

Format: ebook, Paperback, Audio, Hardcover

Rating: 5 Lattes

Heat Level: Light Roast


Fletcher is working as a blacksmith’s apprentice when he discovers he has the rare ability to summon demons from another world. Chased from his village for a crime he did not commit, Fletcher must travel with his demon, Ignatius, to an academy for adepts, where the gifted are taught the art of summoning.

Along with nobles and commoners, Fletcher endures grueling lessons that will prepare him to serve as a Battlemage in the Empire’s war against the savage Orcs. But sinister forces infect new friendships and rivalries grow. With no one but Ignatius by his side, Fletcher must decide where his loyalties lie. The fate of the Empire is in his hands. . . .


First impression.

My first impression of this series came from the covers. I LOVE a beautiful cover and these caught my eye every time I walked through a book store. I snagged a sample of the ebook, and was hooked immediately.

What kept me reading (or didn’t).

Though this book is completely absent (for now) of anything romantic, I adore all the characters and the world building is fantastic. I resonated with Fletcher’s apathy for others and his anger at the social injustices in his world. That undercurrent alone kept me reading.

Fletcher quickly earns the respect of the underdogs when he stands with them, and he manages to befriend them even when they would rather have nothing to do with him. He is smart, quick thinking, and adaptable. I had trouble keeping all the other apprentices’ names straight. There were a lot of them introduced all at once, but it didn’t really slow down the story once the two or three main characters became clear.

The elves, dwarves, humans, and orcs all felt very familiar, as did the struggles to figure out alliances, but the author managed to give each race a fresh presentation so it didn’t seem like re-reading Tolkien or the like.

After taste.

The story moves at a good pace, and there is enough action to balance out the obvious social and political themes. I LOVE a good romance, but a story with a deeper meaning – especially one that points out the flaws of racial prejudice and bigotry – makes my heart sing. I enjoyed this first book in the series very much and will be picking up the next.

Overall impression.

The story is clean, and not overly violent in a gory sort of way. It is a great book for younger YA readers, and I would recommend it to anyone who enjoys an epic fantasy that is a little lighter. (Though not much.)

About the Author:

 Matharu, Taran

Taran Matharu is a New York Times bestselling author. He was born in London in 1990 and found a passion for reading at a very early age. His love for stories developed into a desire to create his own during early adolescence, beginning his first book at 9 years old.

Straight after graduating with a First Class degree in Business Administration, Taran was keen to explore a new avenue and get inside the publishing world, landing an internship in Digital Sales at Penguin Random House, from June to September 2013.

Thereafter, while taking time off to travel, Taran began to write ‘Summoner’ in November 2013 at the age of 22, taking part in ‘Nanowrimo 2013’.

Thanks to and updating daily, its popularity dramatically increased, reaching over 3 million reads in less than six months.

After being featured by NBC News, Taran decided to launch his professional writing career and has never looked back.



Purchase links

Amazon, Barnes & Noble, iBooks