Full Circle’s First Teaser!!


I know, I know, there’s been nothing but radio silence from me for the longest time. I’ve been busy – also with my writing and polishing the final installment of the Full Circle duology, called Full Circle. And because this week I got asked on separate occasions from readers ‘when is the next book coming out?’ I decided to release a little teaser from the book…!!

Also, stay tuned, I’ll be doing some newsletter sign-ups in the coming weeks with a HUGE FREEBIE!

Sign up for my newsletter HERE.

Exciting times indeed!

So how would you like to see Victoria & Alkan get together for their happy ending??

Full circle romance novel by cindi page author


Meet the Lovely Cape Town Author, Therese Beharrie!

cindi page author interview

I met Therese for the first time at a romance writer’s retreat earlier this year and was instantly taken with a sassy, confident nature. She kindly allowed me to interview her. Meet Therese!

“Well, one of the most romantic things my husband’s ever done for me was to take a short story I wrote and have it bound into a book to show me he supported my writing dreams. This was before we were even dating…” – Therese Beharrie

What is the name of your latest novel?

A Marriage Worth Saving (June 2017)

Why do you choose to write?

Writing has always been a comfort to me, especially during a tough childhood at school. I write now hoping my writing will give someone else comfort.

What is your favourite part of writing a novel?

Since I got my publishing contract, I’ve realised how much joy writing diverse characters from my country brings me. I also love creating the emotion and angst of falling in love!

What are you currently reading?

His Baby Agenda by Katherine Garbera

What was the first book / author you fell in love with?

I can’t remember the first book (though very likely something written by Roald Dahl when I was about seven), but the first author I remember loving is Stephenie Meyer after Twilight came out.

Where do you write?

Anywhere at home, really: my desk, the kitchen counter, the dining-room table, our couches, in bed…

If you were whisked away to a remote island for some RnR – what book would you take (just one!), what drink would you order?

Anything Nora Roberts has written in the past two years and probably a passion fruit and lemonade

After you write a book, who gets to read it first?

My editor. No-one reads my work before it’s published besides her.

Best place you’ve traveled to?

The Maldives for my honeymoon

Where do you get character inspiration from in your latest book?

I usually get them from Pinterest for their appearances, and then for their personalities, I’ll focus on one key characteristic or event in their past and build the character around that.

What can your readers look forward to?

My new book! The Millionaire’s Redemption (August 2017).

Connect with Therese

Website: www.theresebeharrie.com

Facebook: Therese Beharrie, Author (https://www.facebook.com/theresebeharrie/)

Twitter: @ThereseBeharrie (https://twitter.com/ThereseBeharrie)

Why I like romance novels that DON’T have a happy ending

I feel like I can talk about this now – the fact that I looooove romance novels, but always want to vomit a little when the (“happy”) endings are either: A – a marriage proposal, B – a wedding, C – a baby. I just don’t buy it – the happy endings which tie up all the loose ends. I’m mean, really – REALLY?!

No, not really, and for romance readers that’s just the point. They demand that their heroes and heroines fight obstacle after obstacle to be together – but in the end, that they do live Happily Ever After (HEA) or are at least Happy For Now (HFN).

The first book I read that did not have a happy ending was Love Story by Erich Segal, I’m also a fan of films / books aka stories like The Way we Were, Up Close and Personal, Me without You, The Promise of Stardust and The Fault in our Stars. The fact that the couples don’t end up together does not tarnish from the beauty of the love story, not in the least. On the contrary, the fact that their love is bitter sweet is the very element that resonates with me. I buy that 100%.

This morning I read Riven, a novel by local SA author Lissa Del, in one sitting. It was plot driven, brimming with romance but without the HEA. And believe me, she pulls it off effortlessly. I can’t help but wonder if this is not the way romance fiction is going, maybe one day there will be a sub-genre for romance without the HEA? What do you think?

Obviously, if you’ve read my book, you’ll already know that I don’t care much about subscribing the traditional happy ending. But I won’t lie, I was put under quite a bit of pressure to write a follow up book that would give Alkan and Victoria their happy ending – so I did, and that will be released before Christmas 2017.

So, if I’m not a huge fan of writing true romance, then I why did I do just that for Full Circle, the conclusion of Alkan and Victoria’s story? Because they are soulmates. Because some couples get their happily ever after and live it too! But that kind of love is rare, so, so rare.

And I just want readers to know that, and respect the fact that the greatest loves are messed up, but that that should not detract from the beauty of a great story.

Cindi Page Author




Meet Erica Taylor, Regency Romance Writer


I met Erica Taylor at the 2016 Romance Writers of South Africa’s Conference in Gauteng and we just clicked. At the time, her debut book, A Suitable Affair had just been bought by Amberjack Publishers (USA) and in a few short weeks, it will be released (6 June 2016)! Exciting times!

Since then I’ve really come to admire Erica as an author. She treats her novel writing as a REAL job, and not only is her writing beautiful, it’s sassy and sexy too. Since our first meeting in September, she has written 3 more books. She is a machine, a mother and one heck of a writer. [Read the glowing reviews A Suitable Affair has received so far here.] Book 2 in the Macalister series, The Perfect Dutchess, releases April 2018.

A Suitable Affair Erica Taylor

Naturally, with all the excitement of A Suitable Affair, I asked her for an author interview.

Read the blurb…

Despite being beautiful and wealthy, Lady Susanna Macalister’s marriage prospects are rather lacking. Unwilling to let an opportunity pass her by, she decides a loveless marriage is better than spinsterhood, as it will allow her to continue her charities.

The life of Ian Carlisle, the Earl of Westcott, has been overshadowed by darkness and guilt for the past decade. Having abandoned his family when he was eighteen, Ian’s position within a secret division of the government has provided him an escape from the guilt he feels over the death of his sister.

When the Earl’s horse almost tramples Susanna in the middle of Hyde Park, Ian embraces the chance encounter as a possibility for redemption, for Susanna’s soon-to-be fiancé is the man Ian holds responsible for the death of his sister. Can this damaged lord hope to absolve the guilt he feels for failing his beloved sister by saving this vibrant, and unsuspecting lady from a similar fate? And will this charity-minded well-bred lady, who is not the perfectly bound book as Ian assumes, be willing to take a chance on the unstable earl, when something more dignified and permanent is well within reach?

Why do you choose to write?

Does any author choose to write? Or is it just something they do? I’ve always had stories in my head, since I was a child. My teen years they turned into really bad poetry and song lyrics, and during college/university it was Harry Potter fan fiction. I’d always wanted to be an author but never really thought about it in seriousness until I found myself needing a career that could be picked up and moved easily. Now I write to keep myself sane.

What is your favourite part of writing a novel?

My favorite part would be when the two characters admit to each other they are love. For each pair of characters that revelation has come about differently, accompanied by a mixed bag of emotions unique to that character and story. Each declaration should be filled with hope and wonder, but that’s not necessarily the case.

What are you currently reading?

I never have a current read. When I pick up a book, I normally finish it within a few hours, or over two days at the most. I read quite fast. The last book I read was Crossing Hearts by Rebecca Crowley, before that My Fair Duchess by Megan Frampton.

What was the first book / author you fell in love with?

The first novel I remember being obsessed with, and craving more, was Harry Potter and the Half Blood Prince. There were many books I read before that and I had a wide range of reading interested from sci-fi to history to thriller, even as a pre-teen, but HP #6 is the book that hooked me into a series. And even then, the minor plot line of the love story was what I was turning the page to read about. As for my genre, Amanda Quick The Paid Companion was my first historical romance, and Julia Quinn and Gaelen Foley hooked me with their families series.

Where do you write?

Often in my home office, but I’ve been known to jot down scenes at soccer practices and dance classes, or if a scene/conversation comes to me out of the blue, I will type it into the notepad on my phone. I usually have a playlist for the story I’m working on that is on repeat while I write.

Do you have any special talents / interests?

I adore Broadway. I think in another life I would have been a Broadway something– composer or actor, except I have no musical talent whatsoever.

What is your secret indulgence, that you won’t readily admit? I

t’s not necessarily a secret, but it’s definitely a hypocrisy for an author. While I enjoy reading, and do often, I’d rather watch a movie. Spending a day at the cinema with some good movies or binge watching a riveting show or movie series recharges me more than a book ever could. And it can’t be anything too heavy, I don’t want to think too much afterwards. I’d just like a fun entertaining cinematic journey to allow my brain to turn off for an hour or two.

If you were whisked away to a remote island for some RnR – what book would you take (just one!), what drink would you order?

No way could I choose one. I’d rather have music or just silence. I’m not the type to reread a book so having just one book would probably drive me more insane than not having one at all. And I’d order something fruity and tropical. Pina Colada or a margarita.

Do you have a superpower?

I read really fast. And I am exceptional at identifying voices.

Thanks for answering my questions!

Cindi Page Author

You can connect with Erica: Website: www.ericataylorauthor.com /

Facebook: ericataylorauthor / Twitter: @ericatayor / Instagram: @ericataylorauthor

She’ll also be hosting a fabulous Facebook Book Launch June 4-6, so look her up!


A writing lesson from the Good, The Bad and The Ugly

Cindi Page author writing tips

I can’t believe I waited this long to watch my first spaghetti Western! My Beloved, took me on a date, and we watched the Clint Eastwood classic, The Good, the Bad and the Ugly at a one-of-a-kind rooftop cinema in the middle of Cape Town. I kinda loved it. It came with margaritas, a picnic and a love seat, so I was one happy lady.

Having never watched a cowboy movie before, I had no idea what to expect, but what I definitely was not prepared for, was being reminded of a thing or two about great writing.

Here are the top three writing tips I took away from movie.

Defining characters clearly, makes them memorable

What was Clint Eastwood’s character’s name? No idea? Well, that’s because no-one ever calls him by his name, but he is referred to, more than once, as Blondie. In fact, in the credits, he is listed as ‘character with no name’. Brilliant! Other great ways to make  your characters more memorable is by giving them an accent  or a speech impediment, or a repetitive habit. When I think of memorable characters, I quickly recall Death in Terry Pratchett’s book, because he always spoke in CAPS. And Yoda? What I mean, you see.

Conveying expression without dialogue is powerful

I think that’s what surprised me the most, the long stretches in the film without dialogue. There were many close up shots of faces, from which the actor’s expression told the audience what he has thinking. See what I mean in the clip below.


In writing this technique is as important and often overlooked. We forget, as writers, that 95% of communication is non-verbal. For example, instead of spelling out that a character is anxious or nervous, that emotion could be conveyed with a description of him drumming his fingers on the table, or his eyes darting around the room.

Everybody loves a bit of poetic justice

Not only was the story great, the ending served up some delicious poetic justice. The Ugly one, Tuco, got exactly what he wanted, the gold, but was left in the desert by himself with no ride out, so what good would it be? Loads of memorable stories do exactly the same. As a writer, we get to “take revenge” on a bad character, and give them what they deserve, without detracting from our hero’s victory. Roald Dahl did this so well in ‘Danny, Champion of the World’ when the nasty Mr Hazell’s expensive car was over-run by his very own pheasants.

So, as it turns out, I’m even thinking about writing on date night. But I really did enjoy the film and the company of my Beloved too:-)

Now back to work! I’m so close to finishing the final book in the Full Circle series!!

Cindi Page Author




Feature image credit from Cultjer.

Author 2 Author Interview…chatting to local sensation JT Lawrence

JT LAWRENCE Grey magic interview with cindi page

As a newbie to the Indie-author scene, it can be pretty daunting to come across someone like JT Lawrence. Janita Thiele Lawrence is a Joburg based author – and mother of 3. Not only does she write, she is also owns a book dealership, Pulp Books.  Janita and I frequent the same online writers group and I’m always just in plain awe of how hard she works and how driven she is. When Janita asked who in the group would be keen to read her new novel, I signed up. Mainly, I just had to know what her writing was like. And WOW – I didn’t just read Grey Magic, I gobbled it up over a weekend and fell in love with a female witch! Seriously, I have not had this hard a crush on a paranormal character since Edward in the Twilight series.

After reading Grey Magic, I knew I just had to get to know JT better. I invited her to be interviewed for my blog, and as always, it’s a treat to talk to other writers about their work.

CP: I loved GREY MAGIC so much! What inspired the story?

JT: I’m so glad! I’ve always loved the idea of everyday magic, and am fascinated by modern-day witches (and horrified by stories of witch hunts, past and present). I wrote a short story to explore the idea of a witch who lives by her own set of morals, who isn’t dictated to by others, and enjoyed it so much that it turned into a novel.

CP: Raven is such a chaotic and complicated mess, with the best of intentions, and yet…she constantly finds herself in trouble (from all sides), in what way can you identify with Raven?

JT: Like Raven, I try to live by my own rules and subvert the status quo when it’s not working for me. Forging a career in indie publishing is part of that disruption: when I realised that gatekeepers were keeping me from my dream job of being an author, I decided to make my own way through the porthole. Regarding Raven being a hot mess, well, life is chaotic and complicated, isn’t it? And I wouldn’t have it any other way!

CP: I loved the plot line of the connection between Raven’s grandmother, who was also a witch and th e priest – will there be a second book exploring that?

JT: I’m planning a 5-book series for Grey Magic, a book for each element. I have a feeling we’ll definitely be revisiting their relationship.

CP: What scene in the book did you have the most satisfaction writing?

JT: The ending! It was a such a relief that (most) people survived. I also loved writing the Viking and Medieval past lives. I’d never tried writing any kind of historical fiction before and I really enjoyed it.

CP: Tell me about how you did your research for the book?

JT: I read loads of books on witches, and the history and practice of witchcraft. The most interesting of all was ‘The Spiral Dance’ by Starhawk which I found absolutely fascinating. I identified with so much in the book, especially her special brand of feminism, which is inherent to neopagan beliefs.

CP: Do have a book playlist, like some authors do?

JT: I listen to white noise while I write, for minimum distraction. Rain or thunderstorms, depending on my mood.

CP: So do I! This one is my favourite:

CP: How does it feel, knowing your book is such a sensation on Amazon?

JT: It’s wonderful! When Amazon chose it as a Hot New Release I was absolutely thrilled. Still kind of pinching myself now as it continues to sell. Talk about everyday magic!

CP: When you are not writing, what kind of books do you like reading?

JT: I read everything. I especially love books that feed my brain: interesting facts, new perspectives, or just plain delicious storylines.

JT LAWRENCE Grey magic interview with cindi page

CP: Tell  me about the cover design (I know there’s a story behind this).

JT: Last year I was completely over committed: I tend to set almost near impossible deadlines so that I can meet my ambitious publishing schedule. I also run a business and have three kids under 5! So I had a deadline and a new baby and serious sleep-dep so my secret weapon (my husband) offered to design the cover for me. He’s a talented man!

CP: Any new projects on the horizon?

JT: I’m relaunching my futuristic thriller, ‘Why You Were Taken’, at the end of the month, then releasing the sequel, ‘How We Found You’, in May. The SABC has optioned it for a radio serial so I’ll be working on that, too. I’m busy planning the third book in the series and I’m starting to get excited/terrified, as I always do before a first draft. As for Raven Kane, I’d like to write four more in the series, a book for each element (and there are five in wicca).


You can visit JT Lawrence’s website here – and take advantage of her free book offer!

CP: If you could be stuck in a lift with any author, who would it be? What would you dare ask?

JT: This is such a tough one! I guess it would have to be JK Rowling because I just admire her so much. I would ask her what her One True Thing is.

CP: Thank you for taking the time to chat to me! It was lovely getting to know you.

Reader, you can also stalk JT Lawrence on Facebook. I do 🙂 And if you want to get your hands on a copy of Grey Magic, check out Amazon.com here.

Cindi Page Author

Author to Author interview with romance writer Romy Sommer

Romy Sommer interview with cindi page


I chatted to South Africa’s first RITA nominee, Romy Summer about her short listed book, Not a Fairytale. She also indulged me, and answered some other questions about being a writer.

1. When did you realise that you are romance writer?

I wrote my first ‘practice’ novel many years ago after doing a writing cousre, and showed it to my

first critique partner, Mandy Verbaan. She was a loud and proud romance reader who told me I “had

a voice for Romance”. So I went off to the second hand book store and bought a pile of romance

novels to find out what she meant – and I promptly fell in love with the genre!

2. Do you recall the first story you ever wrote?

The same story I mentioned above, that ‘practice novel’, was more women’s fiction than romance. It

featured the interwoven stories of two very different women whose lives only crossed at the very

end. My writing at that stage was awful. I had no concept of character development or rising action

or conflict – but there’s still a gem of an idea in that story which I might one day explore!

The biggest achievement of that first story though was actually seeing it through to the end. Until

that moment I’d been a serial starter. I’d learned to play piano and guitar (can’t play a note of

either!), done tap dancing, ballet, figure skating, calligraphy, and a host of other hobbies I no longer

even remember – but writing was the first thing that I saw through to the end. And ten years later

I’m still obsessed with it!

3. Who was your favourite romance author while growing up?

I didn’t really read romances growing up (at least I didn’t think I did!) but I loved Georgette Heyer,

Mary Stewart – and of course the Sweet Valley High series!

4. You chair the Romance Writers Organisation of SA, how did that come about?

Mandy and I first tossed the idea of a romance writers group around over a Mugg & Bean breakfast.

When we started writing, it felt like we were the only two people in the whole country writing

Romance. Slowly we began to reach out to other writers, and along the way we experienced a fair

amount of disdain from writers in other genres. Having experienced first hand the generous support

of romance writers online and in other countries, we decided that South African romance writers

needed a safe place to hang out together, and so ROSA was born.

We started as an online Yahoo group with only a handful of members, then slowly more and more

romance writers came forward and joined, and now we’re a registered non-profit organisation

which the literary community is starting to take seriously. Because of course, Romance writers rock!


5. Describe the moment you heard you were nominated for the RITA.

The announcements were due to be made on a Friday, so I assumed shortlisted authors would be

notified on the Thursday. My kids were on school holidays and I’d taken the week off work to spend

time with them, so I spent that Thursday busy fetching and carrying kids. It stopped me from

obsessing over my inbox, and by the time I remembered what day it was I figured the silence meant I

hadn’t shortlisted. I shrugged it off and life carried on.

They next day we were all enjoying a lazy day at home, binge-watching Miss Fisher’s Murder

Mysteries, when I realised I hadn’t even looked at my cell phone in several hours. What if someone

from work had tried to contact me?

I had one missed call. From the States. I don’t know anyone in the States, at least no one who would

call me early on a Friday morning US time. I listened to the voice message already guessing what it

might be. It was Damon Suede, one of the RWA board members, calling me with the good news. I

was able to dance around the room, take it all in, then tell the kids to keep quiet so I could return

the call.

I remember pacing the front garden with the cell phone glued to my ear, managing to hold a very

rational, calm conversation with Damon while inside I was still screaming and dancing.

It was quite possibly one of the best days of my life so far!

6. Where did you get the idea of creating a character like Nina? And what do you love most

about her?

Nina was a very minor secondary character in my previous book To Catch a Star. Her hero, Dominic,

was also in the same book, but unlike Nina he wasn’t shy and retiring. He kept trying to write himself

a bigger part. So I realised of course he needed to get his own book.

But who would be a fitting heroine for a man who had every woman fall at his feet?

Then I realised that Nina, the voluptuous actress who hadn’t fallen for either Dom or his best friend

Christian (the hero of To Catch a Star) might be the one woman who would make him really work

for her heart.

What I love most about Nina is that she’s still just a normal girl behind the celebrity facade. She still

worries about what her Gran will think, finds high heels uncomfortable, and isn’t overly fond of

exercise. It’s this down-to- earth quality that makes Dom sit up and notice her. While he may have

been attracted to her looks at the beginning, it’s her willingness to get dirty and sweaty in order to

complete the challenge he sets her, which impresses him most.

7. What’s your favourite line / lines in the book?

I have quite a few moments in Not a Fairy Tale that make me smile, but perhaps my favourite is this


Not a Fairytale Romy Sommer









8. Do you dream of fame?

Who doesn’t?! Actually, as much as I enjoy recognition for my writing, I’m in this for the money! If I

had to choose between fame and fortune, I’d definitely choose fortune.

9. Just tell me, did you have Alec Baldwin in mind when you wrote the character of Paul? 

Not at all. In fact, the actor I had in mind is probably Hollywood’s most confirmed bachelor:

Leonardo di Caprio. He even has Paul’s house in the Hollywood Hills and his hybrid car! (Though I’m

sure Mr di Caprio is much nicer in person than Paul)

10. The setting of the book is LA. As a South African writer, why did you choose a setting that

isn’t local?

It just seemed the right place to set this. She’s a Hollywood actress, he’s a Hollywood stuntman.

Where else would they live between movies? I could have changed the setting, but then it wouldn’t

have been the same story.

I feel bad that I haven’t yet set any of my books in South Africa, but I don’t seem to have any say in

the matter. The stories tell me where they’re set, rather than the other way around.

11. Much of the story circles around both Nina and Dom feeling unworthy of each other,

which is highly relatable to a reader (I think), did you purposefully choose this as a theme?

If so, Why?

I don’t think I purposefully chose that theme, though since it seems to recur in all my stories maybe

that says more about me than about my characters?

The one thing I wanted to get across in Not a Fairy Tale is that beauty is an illusion. Nina is a

successful, beautiful actress (I modeled her on Mila Kunis) yet she still battles with weight issues,

still feels inferior to others around her. It is 100% true that even the gorgeous models and actresses

we see in magazines and on TV can’t live up to the images that are presented of them!

I want women, especially younger women, to know that they are just as beautiful as the celebrities

they idolise. We’d all look gorgeous if we had a team of stylists and airbrushers turning us into

unrealistic versions of ourselves!

12. Nina and Dom get their happily ever after and they come full circle, what does HEA mean

to you? (Is it marriage? Is it a baby?)

For me, the HEA is finding a partner who will support you, and who will help you be the truest and

best version of yourself. That doesn’t always involve an exchange of rings, and for many people that

doesn’t include babies. It’s having a partner who loves you with all your flaws, and who has your


I thoroughly enjoyed reading Not a Fairytale, it was the prefect lazy weekend love story.

It was lovely getting to know you better, Romy!

Stalk Romy! Website. Facebook.


Cindi Page Author


First Timer at a Writers Conference

Cindi Page Author

For the first time in my life I attended a conference exclusively for Romance Writers. I joined the Romance Writers of South Africa’s Organisation (ROSA) earlier this year. To be honest, I didn’t really know what to expect from the organisation itself or from the conference, but now that I’ve been a member for about 6 months and I’ve attended their annual conference I’m happy to report that I definitely feel like I’ve grown as a writer and a member of the writing community as a result.

Cindi Page Author with Carlyle Laubuschagne author
Finally met Carlyle Laubuschagne in person too!

Is it worth the money?

The spend. It’s always a question for writers just starting out. You aren’t really making money from your books yet, so can you really justify the spend at this point. I know that a lot of writers would think twice about forking out R3 -5K for a weekend conference, and then decide it’s just not worth it. Let’s not beat around the bush here, it’s a ton of money, but if you stop seeing it as an expense but rather an investment, well then it becomes about the value of event to you and your writing career. Before I get reamed from all sides about it simply not being affordable, I’d like to say that there were many conference options to choose from, from single day attendance to two days, with or without accommodation etc. Not to mention a pre-con event and a gala dinner, if you are keen on the socialising aspect. In rands and cents, a single day attendance came in at approximately R600, without flights or accommodation. Not nothing, but do-able.

Cindi Page with Mary Jo Putney
Hello Mary Jo!

7 Conference Highlights

  1. Meeting like-minded people. Writing is a pretty lonesome activity and suddenly, being surrounded by people who write (just like you) in the same genre as you do was energizing. We all had something to talk about before we even met in person. No ice-breakers required.
  2. Learning from others. During the sessions we could participate in talks and learn from fellow writers. Everything from crafting characters, to overcoming The Fear that holds us back to practical marketing tips and advice was on offer.
  3. Making friends. Yes, that happens organically and it’s a terrific return on investment.
  4. Mingling with famous authors. This year international bestselling author Mary Jo Putney gave the keynote address – which was awesome. But since many of the attendees are already published authors, it was great to meet the person behind the stories.
  5. Hearing from publishers. A few well-known local publishers attended and made themselves available for answering questions and coaching. This year Lapa books and Fire Quill Publishing hosted talks.
  6. Writing competition opportunities: ROSA awarded its first Imbali Award this year to Suzanne Jefferies for her romance novel The Joy of Comfort Eating, there was also a fun scene writing competition which attendees could participate in.
  7. The opportunity to pitch to New York agents and editors. Yes, this happened via skype. What a learning curve and awesome chance to meet face to face with agents who don’t usually accept unsolicited manuscripts. To get feedback in real time, and to hear straight from the source what they looking for is GOLD. The experience alone, whether or not your book gets picked up is a major step closer to being ready for the next pitch or query you send.

I should also mention that we got a fabulous goodie bag – filled to the brim with books!! How awesome is that?

All in all, my take on conference attendance as a writer is: if you can, do it! It’s worth it. It’s worth it just to know there are others just like you. It’s worth it just to get a feel for what other people are doing and how they are doing it so that you can figure out your own path. In fact, I loved the experience so much, I’m hatching all sorts of plans to attend the Romance Writers of America’s conference in Orlando next year 🙂

Who’s coming with me?

Cindi Page Author