Blog Tour Stop on Stitches Thru Time


The blog tour for my newly-released Civil War romance continues today with a stop on Stitches Thru Time.

Dear friend and fellow author, Carole Brown, shares an interview where she asked non-typical questions of me. Click  here to read the interview!


Book Review for New Civil War Romance


Angela Arndt’s blog, Joy on the Back Roads, has published a book review today for my Civil War romance novel. Angela’s review of this story set during the historic Battle of Gettysburg touched me.

Click here to read it!

A New Interview on Another Blog Tour Stop!

I am so happy to be a guest today on Kathy Rouser’s wonderful blog! Stop by to read this interview. Busy people–and isn’t that all of us?–can relate to having a schedule that never empties no matter how hard you work. Leave a comment on Kathy’s blog  for a chance to win a Kindle copy of my latest release, A Rebel in My House!

Blog Tour Giveaway!

An autographed print book giveaway!

The blog tour continues on Norma Gail’s wonderful blog, 2 Me from Him. Norma interviews me and shares the first scene from my new Civil War novel release, A Rebel in My House, which is set at the time of the Battle of Gettysburg.

As a special bonus, enter for a chance to win an autographed print copy of the new release! Go to Norma’s blog  and enter on Rafflecopter. Good luck!

Blog Tour continues with Lasagna Recipe and an Interview

Today I am privileged to be a guest on two blogs.

Fellow author, Linda Matchett, interviews me on the first one. Find out what led me to write my newest Civil War romance and why it is set during one of our nation’s best-known battles, the Battle of Gettysburg. Read about it here!

I share a recipe for lasagna that I tweaked from several recipes on Alice Wisler’s blog. It’s a make-ahead recipe that I think your family will like. My family loves it! Find it here!

Novel Pastimes Post – Civil War Hospital Trains

I’m so pleased to be a guest on Novel Pastimes talking about Civil War hospital trains.

Army surgeons and ordinary citizens weren’t able to adequately care for high numbers of wounded at battlefield hospitals such as the ones at Gettysburg. They tended the soldiers heroically for hours on end. The wounded traveled to larger cities as soon as they were able on hospital trains. Read about them here.