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An Interview with Tia Mitsis

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Welcome to Author Talk. Today I have the great pleasure in interviewing the wonderful Tia Mitsis.

Please start by telling us a little about yourself and your background as An Writer

  1. What are your ambitions for your writing career?
    I hope to continue writing both fiction and non-fiction, build up a following of readers and enjoy the craft of writing.
  2. How long have you been writing?
    I have been writing since I learned to write. I always remember coming up with little stories and writing them down. I would also ‘bind’ them into little books and sell them to my classmates! My first book was the first I wrote for publication – the others have just been for me.
  3. Which writers inspire you?
    I don’t think I can choose just one. I am inspired by writers who have the gift of building strong imagery in my mind, by writers who aren’t afraid to reveal their innermost thoughts, by writers who can make me understand previously difficult concepts. If I have to choose one, I would choose my childhood favourite who taught me about fairies, wishing chairs and English boarding schools – Enid Blyton.
  4. Which actor/actress would you like to see playing the lead character from your most recent book?
    N/A as my book is non-fiction.
  5. What is the easiest thing about writing?
    Getting swept away in thoughts and ideas.
  6. How long on average does it take you to write a book?
    I have published one book so far and it took me approximately 4 months to write the first draft and then about 3 more months to do the recommended re-writes/restructure and new content.
  7. Do you ever get writer’s Block? If so, Any tips on how to get through the dreaded writer’s block?
    I don’t think it’s possible not to! I try not to get caught up in writer’s block and usually just leave it and come back to it with a fresh perspective. If I can skip ahead to something else, I do. This usually gets the creative juices flowing again.
  8. Do you read much and if so who are your favourite authors.
    I read more non-fiction than fiction currently. I love books by Bill Bryson about his travels. Enid Blyton of course remains a firm favourite. For a good dose of mystery and crime, I love Agatha Christie.
  9. For your own reading, do you prefer e-books or traditional paper/hard back books?
    I am old-fashioned, I prefer paperbacks. I like to feel the pages, flip through at my leisure and not be glued to a screen.
  10. What & whose book/s are you reading at present?
    I aim for my next book to be a travel book. I am reading Bill Bryson’s ‘Down Under’ to gain some ideas and am loving his injections of humour!
  11. Do you proofread/edit all your own books or do you get someone to do that for you?
    No, I feel far too close to my work to be able to do that and for me, it’s important to have someone else read your work. What makes sense to you may well not make sense to someone else. I had my book edited twice – by different editors and also proofread, again by someone else. In this way, three people other than myself read my manuscript in full before publication.
  12. Do you let the book stew – leave it for a month and then come back to it to edit?
    I let mine stew for much longer when I received the first edit back. I had some health issues going on and I just didn’t have the motivation to get stuck into rewrites at that stage. When I did go back to it though, it was with a fresh set of eyes through not having even looked at it for several months. Re-reading brought with it a new perspective, new ideas and a good grasp of the suggested structural changes.
  13. When did you decide to become a writer? What made you decide to sit down and actually start something?
    I always wanted to be a writer. I think the moment I decided to write for publication was a long time coming. I’d been writing for myself for so long and in late 2013, I thought, it’s time to do this – for me but also for others.
  14. Why do you write?
    I write non-fiction to share my story, to share experiences, to let others know that they are not alone. I also write fiction to get away from reality, to experience the lives of my characters and although I control that world, I get lost in those characters too.
  15. Do you write full-time or part-time? Do you have a special time to write or how is your day structured?
    In between working full time, volunteering one night a week and completing a professional writing degree, I write very part-time! I don’t have a structure, though obviously I try to get as much work as possible done on weekends which are the biggest stretch of time I have for writing.
  16. Do you aim for a set amount of words/pages per day? How successful are you at achieving that goal?
    I don’t aim for a specific amount of words each day. I consider any amount, as long as it’s good quality writing a good outcome.
  17. Do you write on a typewriter, computer, dictate or longhand? Do you use a special writing program, or just type away?
    I write on my laptop. I use Word. I have tried Scrivener, but I think I need to play around with that one some more to get a good feel for it.
  18. Where do the your ideas come from?
    Real life situations, things I see and hear.
  19. Do you work to an outline or plot or do you prefer just see where an idea takes you?
    I outline an idea through to see where it might go but sometimes I start to write and just see where the idea takes me. It’s amazing how much can come from a single idea!
  20. How do you think you’ve evolved creatively?
    I’ve evolved through doing the professional writing subjects, understanding more about the craft of writing. I have learned editing and proofreading also which I am happy to do for others but not for my own work. It’s too hard to see your own errors when you have written it. Your brain just skips over it! Although I have always written, that was for me and I could structure it any way I liked. For publication, I needed to focus on how to craft the writing towards an audience.
  21. What is the hardest thing about writing?
    I wish I had more time in my day to devote to writing. I hope to one day be able to take 6 months in a Greek village somewhere and focus on the writing. I can dream!
  22. What was the hardest thing about writing your latest book?
    It brought up previous frustrations – it can be an emotive subject. I also needed to find enough case studies to make it worthwhile and that was a frustrating task also.
  23. How do you market your books? Why did you choose this route?
    I am still learning this. So far I have been using social media, have approached a community radio station I was once affiliated with for an interview, have looked for bookstores which support independent authors and have created some promotional bookmarks/flyers to give out when the opportunity arises.
  24. Would you or do you use a PR agency
    No, I have not used or considered a PR agency.
  25. Do you have any advice for other authors on how to market their books?
    I have found word of mouth far more pervasive than social media actually, surprising in this age of social media reliance.
  26. What part of your writing time do you devote to marketing your book?
    I start to market my book before publication once I have something tangible to share – the cover for example. I have shared quotes from the book, I have shared the foreword and I have tried making a book trailer. Then once it’s published, marketing seems to be like a full time job!
  27. How do you relax?
    Writing fiction, listening to music, reading a book.
  28. What is your favourite book and why?
    I don’t have just one favourite, my reading interests are so varied.
  29. What is your favourite movie and why?
    Too many to name.
  30. Where can you see yourself in 5 years time?
    Hopefully happy, healthy and still enjoying writing.
  31. What advice would you give to your younger self?
    Don’t worry what others think. It only matters what you think. Be confident and stand proud.
  32. Which famous person, living or dead would you like to meet and why?
    I’d like to meet Albert Einstein and talk about his discoveries and thoughts about the future.
  33. If you could have been the original author of any book, what would it have been and why?
    I would have written the Harry Potter series just to see it become an empire!

About Your Books

  1. What genre are your books?
    Non-fiction
  2. What draws you to this genre?
    Sharing my own experiences
  3. How much research do you do?
    My book required quite a bit of research and analysis of data. If you want to present facts, the book has to be researched and as my name goes on the book – my real name – I needed to make sure what I presented was correct.
  4. Have you written any other books in collaboration with other writers? If so, with whom?
    No.
  5. What would you say are the main advantages and disadvantages of self-publishing against being published or the other way around?
    The advantage of self-publishing is that you control each part of the book – the writing, the cover, the timing, the distribution etc. You also control getting the chance to publish in the first place. I made no enquiries whatsoever with traditional publishers because the biggest lesson I have learned in life is not to let others control your opportunities.
  6. What do you do to get book reviews? How successful has your quest for reviews been so far?
    I haven’t got any other than one from a customer on Amazon. Five stars luckily! I have been looking at free review sites and have made a few enquiries.
  7. Do you have a strategy for finding reviewers?
    No, just looking online to see where reviewers can be found!
  8. What are your thoughts on good/bad reviews?
    A bad review should be a constructive review – one you can use and learn from. A good review is of course fabulous and will make you feel that your work is appreciated.
  9. Any amusing story about marketing books that happened to you?
    Not yet.
  10. What’s your views on social media for marketing? Which social network worked best for you?
    So far best results are from like-minded individuals on LinkedIn and WordPress.
  11. Any tips on what to do and what not to do?
    Try not to become disappointed too quickly, particularly when friends don’t support your work as you expect. They are simply the wrong market.
  12. Did you do a press release, Goodreads book launch or anything else to promote your work and did it work?
    I haven’t yet worked out all the elements of Goodreads but I did have a book launch just for family and friends.
  13. Did you get interviewed by local press/radio for your book launch?
    No but I have a possible radio interview coming up.
  14. Is there any marketing technique you used that had an immediate impact on your sales figures?
    Not yet!
  15. Did you make any marketing mistakes or is there anything you would avoid in future?
    I am still in the midst of putting my work out there and am very much in a learning phase.
  16. What do you think of “trailers” for books?
    It’s a good idea, I wish I had more technological skills to be able to make them. I did make a promo trailer once but it was just simple with still photos and a voice over.
  17. Do you think that giving books away free works and why?
    It depends on who you are giving it to. People who helped you with the book – absolutely. People who will review your book – definitely. Running a free giveaway is also good.
  18. What advice would you give to aspiring writers?
    Don’t give up. Don’t say you don’t have time – make time.
  19. Where do you see publishing going in the future?
    I see the growth of the self-publishing industry – it seems to be growing. I hope to see paperbacks make a comeback, I’m just not a fan of reading digital books!

About Your Current Book

  1. Give us an insight into your main character. What does he/she do that is so special?
    My book is non-fiction but there are many protagonists in the book. All the graduates interviewed have their own story to share.
  2. What are you working on at the minute?
    I am working on marketing my book, ‘When Study Goes Wrong’, published on Amazon’s virtual shelves on 12 March 2015. I have also tentatively started work on a second book which is a travel book.
  3. What’s it about? (*if relevant)
    When Study Goes Wrong is a unique exploration of graduate outcomes for graduates unable to find work in their field of study. It’s filled with my own story, case studies, relevant research, tips and coping mechanisms as well as discussions about retraining, career changes and study areas.
  4. Is this book part of a series? What are your thoughts on writing a book series.
    It’s not part of a series but it could be. I am certain I could find more people to discuss their situation as graduates unable to find work in their field for a second volume.
  5. Did you format your own book? In what formats is your book available?
    No, I had downloaded Createspace’s template to use and while this was in book format, I wanted it to look more professional and I didn’t have the skills to make it look that way. I was pulling my hair out arguing with Word when I decided to just have CS format the book for me. Yes, it was expensive but it saved me hours of frustration. I certainly would not have been ready to publish my book when I did if I was still arguing with Word!  My book is available in paperback and I am currently in the process of having it converted to be available on Kindle.
  6. If formatted by someone else, how did you select them and what was your experience?
    I selected CS because I was publishing my book through them and thought who better to adhere by all their specifications than CS formatters themselves.My experience was quite good. I did have an issue with the first digital proof – it must not have been checked properly as there were paragraph spacing issues. Once fixed though, it was perfect and I am very happy with it.
  7. Tell us about the cover/s and how it/they came about. Who designed your book cover/s?
    My cover was originally drawn by my brother, who is very talented at drawing and art. I loved his drawing and was imagining using it for a bold black and white cover. I had tried doing the cover formatting myself but wasn’t having much luck – certainly not to create something that looked like it had been done by a professional. I then found Billington Media, I believe someone on AWR pointed me in her direction. Sarah did a great job giving me ideas about the cover and in the end I chose a different cover – bright and colourful and I used the drawing as an internal illustration. I love my cover, it looks fabulous.
  8. Do you think that the cover plays an important part in the buying process?
    Of course, it’s the first thing a reader sees!
  9. How are you publishing this book and why? (*e.g. Indie, traditional or both)
    I have published through CreateSpace. I chose that option because it gave me the freedom to control my work as well as the opportunity to have my work published in my own time.

How can readers discover more about you and you work?
They can follow me on Facebook, LinkedIn, check out my blog on WordPress and of course my Amazon author profile.

Your published books here.
Book Title: When Study Goes Wrong
Genre: Non-fiction
ISBN: 1494862875
Publisher: CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform
Author: Tia Mitsis
Paperback / Hardback: Paperback
Distributor/Seller: Amazon
Book Cover by: Billington Media

Blog: http://whenstudygoeswrong.wordpress.com
Facebook: www.facebook.com/tiamitsis
LinkedIn: http://au.linkedin.com/in/tiamitsis
Amazon Author Page: www.amazon.com/author/tiamitsis
Goodreads: https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/13632055.Tia_Mitsis
Amazon listing: http://www.amazon.com/dp/1494862875

Thank you very much for taking the time out of your busy schedule to take part in this interview.

 

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An Interview with Steve Harrison

 

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Welcome to Author Talk. Today I have the wonderful privilege interviewing Steve Harrison.

Please tell us a little about yourself and your background Steve

My name is Steve Harrison and I live in Sydney with my wife and daughter, although I was born and grew up in England and spent a few years in New Zealand before arriving in Australia. I started writing some 25 years ago with the usual short stories and a few soccer articles, followed by a long running weekly newspaper humour column, Harriscope: a mix of ancient wisdom and modern nonsense. For the last 10 years I have been writing feature screenplays and although none were produced, I did have a couple of exciting Hollywood meetings and one of the scripts was nominated for an Australian Writers’ Guild (Awgie) Award. Through all those years I worked on various drafts of my novel, TimeStorm, and despite many, many rejections, decided it would one day be published. The final draft, which I completed nearly two years ago, received a High Commendation at the Fellowship of Australian Writers’ National Literary Awards in the same week the book was bought by Elsewhen Press, a UK publishing company. Who says persistence doesn’t pay off! Now the goal is to turn this success into a career…

About You as a Writer

  1. What are your ambitions for your writing career?
    To support myself and my family solely through writing.
  2. How long have you been writing?
    For about 25 years. Initially, I wrote short stories and a few articles. Then a newspaper column and the first draft of my novel.
  3. Which writers inspire you?
    I’m a big fan of Bernard Cornwell for his historical works; Stephen King, character development, Lee Child, action and David Mitchell for his all-round brilliance. Many others, too.
  4. Which actor/actress would you like to see playing the lead character from your most recent book?
    TimeStorm has been written over a long time and I initially thought Hugh Jackman would have made a terrific Kit Blaney, but now, years later, I’m thinking Henry Cavill (Superman) or Kit Harington (Game of Thrones) who has the right first name!
  5. What is the easiest thing about writing?
    I don’t find anything easy about writing. I can’t even think about the least hard thing…
  6. How long on average does it take you to write a book?
    It took 25 years to write TimeStorm, with a new draft every four or five years, but the latest should be done within a year.
  7. Do you ever get writer’s Block? If so, Any tips on how to get through the dreaded writer’s block?
    I have constant writers’ block interspersed with occasional bouts of writing. I have to force myself to write, which is very odd as I love writing.
  8. Do you read much and if so who are your favourite authors.
    I read all the time. In addition to those above, my favorites are CJ Sansom, CS Forrester, George Macdonald Fraser, JP Smith and many others.
  9. For your own reading, do you prefer e-books or traditional paper/hard back books?
    I’m hooked on my Kobo eReader, despite fighting it for a long time.
  10. What & whose book/s are you reading at present?
    I just finished The Swerve, a terrific non fiction work about the founding on the Renaissance by Stephen Greenblatt, and I’m now very much enjoying Lamentation, the latest Matthew Shardlake Tudor mystery by CJ Sansom.
  11. Do you proofread/edit all your own books or do you get someone to do that for you?
    I try to proofread, then my wife has a go and then my publisher does the final polish, thank goodness! The publisher told me it is very difficult for the writer to proof read and edit, because he or she sees what was meant and not what was written. I couldn’t agree more!
  12. Do you let the book stew – leave it for a month and then come back to it to edit?
    No, I edit as a I go along. I start a session by editing the previous session. I print it all out at the end and go through with a pen to make notes.
  13. When did you decide to become a writer? What made you decide to sit down and actually start something?
    I felt an urge to write suddenly in my early thirties and told a former friend I was going to write a book. He told me I never would, which gave me the drive to do it.
  14. Why do you write?
    Because I am incapable of not writing.
  15. Do you write full-time or part-time? Do you have a special time to write or how is your day structured?
    Part time. With work, I find it difficult to write regularly during the week, so I try to have at least one four hour session on the weekend
  16. Do you aim for a set amount of words/pages per day? How successful are you at achieving that goal?
    I don’t set goals. It’s about the content for me and I can be equally happy with one page or ten in a session.
  17. Do you write on a typewriter, computer, dictate or longhand? Do you use a special writing program, or just type away?
    Computer. Word.
  18. Where do your ideas come from?
    I believe there is an invisible entity feeding me the words when I get into the ‘zone’ and I am just taking dictation. It’s a very odd feeling.
  19. Do you work to an outline or plot or do you prefer just see where an idea takes you?
    I outline in my head, as I’m a slave to any notes I write down and find it very hard to change anything. I find my writing is much more fluid if I have a general direction in mind.
  20. How do you think you’ve evolved creatively?
    I don’t think my creativity has changed at all, only my ability to express it, which I think has improved dramatically.
  21. What is the hardest thing about writing?
    Writing is by far the hardest thing about writing.
  22. What was the hardest thing about writing your latest book?
    Finding enough time to write.
  23. How do you market your books? Why did you choose this route?
    My publisher is a very small company in the UK, so I do a lot of online marketing via Facebook, Twitter, Google Plus etc. It took a while to realise I was marketing to other writers, but since I joined and interacted with readers groups in the genres covered by my novel, I have seen sales increase and also made a lot of new friends.
  24. Would you or do you use a PR agency?
    No.
  25. Do you have any advice for other authors on how to market their books?
    Be creative and look for opportunities. It’s very hard to poke your head above such a huge crowd of people competing for the same readers, so apply the same creativity to selling as you do to writing. It’s a lot of fun.
  26. What part of your writing time do you devote to marketing your book?
    I market more than I write, I’m sad to admit.
  27. How do you relax?
    Long walks with my wife. Reading. Watching TV.
  28. What is your favourite motivational phrase.
    “Be scared and do it anyway.”
  29. What is your favourite positive saying?
    See above!
  30. What is your favourite book and why?
    That’s a cruel question. One book only? I’ll have to say The Stand by Stephen King. The perfect epic!
  31. What is your favourite movie and why?
    Blues Brothers. The perfect comedy!
  32. Where can you see yourself in 5 years time?
    Working as a professional writer.
  33. What advice would you give to your younger self?
    None. Let him suffer like I did!
  34. If you could have been the original author of any book, what would it have been and why?
    The Stand. What an accomplishment!

Thanks Steve, an author with a great sense of humour! I also love your answer to “Where do you get your ideas from?” I think it is called Channelling. I know exactly what you mean, about it being an odd feeling. I do that all the time.

Now, let’s move on to learn About Your Books

  1. What genre are your books?
    My only published book is TimeStorm, a thriller, action adventure, time travel, science fiction, historical romance novel.
  2. What draws you to this genre?
    I figured at one book every 25 years, I should include as many genres as possible. But seriously, I don’t have a genre preference. I wrote nine unproduced feature screenplays, each in a different genre dictated by the story idea.
  3. How much research do you do?
    For TimeStorm I did a great deal of research into Australia’s convict history. My current WIP, a YA science fiction story, is entirely made up, although it draws on my knowledge of and interest in history and alien conspiracy theories.
  4. Have you written any other books in collaboration with other writers? If so, with whom?
    No books, though I do work with a writer/director partner on short films.
  5. What would you say are the main advantages and disadvantages of self-publishing against being published or the other way around?
    Self-publishing looks too much like hard work, so I certainly prefer having a traditional publisher to take care of all the publishing details.
  6. What do you do to get book reviews? How successful has your quest for reviews been so far?
    My publisher sends out press releases and has organised a number of reviews and I have been fortunate to receive many unprompted reviews on Amazon and Goodreads.
  7. What are your thoughts on good/bad reviews?
    Fortunately, all my reviews have been good – so far – so I like them! I’ll let you know how I feel when a bad one comes along…
  8. What’s your views on social media for marketing? Which social network worked best for you?
    Facebook has been the best, by far. And Goodreads is very good too, if you take the time to interact with readers.
  9. Any tips on what to do and what not to do?
    Participate in discussions and not just about your own book. Promoting others is always well received. All my fellow authors at Elsehwne are very supportive and we promote each others’ books. Don’t just drop an ad for your book on readers’ boards and disappear. It will get ignored and annoy potential readers.
  10. Did you do a press release, Goodreads book launch or anything else to promote your work and did it work?
    The publisher’s initial press release prompted a lot of sales and they publicise any reviews or other news, which always provides a sales spike. I’ve done two Goodreads giveaways, which raised the profile of the book, but didn’t do much in terms of direct sales. They were great fun, though, and I got a few nice reviews.
  11. Did you get interviewed by local press/radio for your book launch?
    I couldn’t get much interest from the press and as I’m the UK publisher’s only Australian author, they don’t have the contacts here. It was a great pub launch, though, and I sold a bunch of copies.
  12. What do you think of “trailers” for books?
    I’m not a fan of book trailers, mainly because they are books, not films.
  13. Do you think that giving books away free works and why?
    I can’t see the point of giving away books. Sure, a lot of people will obtain your book, but how many because it’s free and how many because they have to read it? There’s an incentive to download it because it’s free, but no incentive to read it. I prefer readers who have enough interest to actually buy the book.
  14. What advice would you give to aspiring writers?
    Don’t listen to advice. Or rather, never forget advice is opinion and always question it. (you can question that, too).
  15. Where do you see publishing going in the future?
    There will always be a place for books and reading, though the delivery methods will vary. Despite all the visual entertainment available, nothing can compare with the pictures conjured up by your imagination when you peruse the written word.

Oh yes, I hear you loud and clear Steve! Your last answer is so my opinion too. Our mind is the best visual creator we have!

Now to move on to hear About Your Current Book TimeStorm.

  1. Give us an insight into your main character. What does he/she do that is so special?
    My main character of TimeStorm is Kit Blaney, an officer on the 1795 convict transport ship, HMS Marlin. Transported through time to the present day, he must deal with the modern world, assist an ailing captain, command his panicked crew, fight rebelling convicts, evade police and the navy, battle an unscrupulous media baron and fall for a woman reporter. Believe me, he has his hands full!
  2. What are you working on at the minute?
    A YA science fiction novel.
  3. What’s it about? (*if relevant)
    It’s about an Earth girl who swaps places with an alien girl. What could possibly go wrong?
  4. Is this book part of a series? What are your thoughts on writing a book series.
    It the first of a proposed series.
  5. Did you format your own book? In what formats is your book available?
    TimeStorm is available in paperback and all eBook formats. Thanks to the publisher, Elsewhen Press!
  6. If formatted by someone else, how did you select them and what was your experience?
    I was fortunate that Elsewhen bought the book and they did a fabulous job in every aspect of the process.
  7. Tell us about the cover/s and how it/they came about. Who designed your book cover/s?
    Elsewhen invited my input on the cover and I had a vague idea in mind. I sent them a couple of images I found on the internet, particularly some seventeenth century sailing ship paintings. The final cover was designed by Alison Buck of Elsewhen Press and it is a stunning image that really captures the flavour of the novel.
  8. Do you think that the cover plays an important part in the buying process?
    Absolutely. It should attract the potential buyer and interest them enough to check what the book is about.
  9. How are you publishing this book and why? (*e.g. Indie, traditional or both)
    TimeStorm is traditionally published. I never considered self-publishing and kept rewriting until I found a publisher.
  10. How can readers discover more about you and you work?
    The best place is my website. It has information of the book, buying links and several blog pieces related to TimeStorm and my writing process http://stormingtime.wordpress.com/

Published Books

Book Title: TimeStorm
Genre: Action adventure, time slip, thriller, history, romance
ISBN: Paperback: 978-1-908168-44-3 – Ebook: 978-1-908168-54-2
Publisher: Elsewhen Press, UK
Author: Steve Harrison
Paperback / Hardback: Both!
Distributor/Seller: Paperback available in bookshops in the UK & US and Amazon, online in Australia via Gleebooks http://www.gleebooks.com.au/CatalogueRetrieve.aspx?ProductID=9519001 or via the publisher at http://elsewhen.alnpetepress.co.uk/index.php/catalogue/title/timestorm/
Ebook available from Amazon UK, AUS, CAN, US & elsewhere, Kobo, Nook, Apple iBooks, Google etc
Book Cover: Artwork by Alison Buck, based on photograph by http://shutterstock.com
Website/Blog: http://stormingtime.wordpress.com
Twitter: https://twitter.com/StormingTime
Google: https://plus.google.com/102729375351451335150/posts?hl=en
Amazon Author Page: http://www.amazon.com/Steve-Harrison/e/B00MXY9BKQ/ref=ntt_athr_dp_pel_pop_1
Booklinks: Paperback https://stormingtime.wordpress.com/buy-paperback/
Ebook https://stormingtime.wordpress.com/buy-ebook/ Goodreads: https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/418568.Steve_Harrison

Thank you very much for taking the time out of your busy schedule to take part in this interview. I look forward to reading your Time Storm and hearing more about your current book. It sounds very intriguing.

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