Five Tips for Selling More Books #MondayBlogs

1. Twitter. Use it daily and get followers and tweet about your books. Retweet about other people’s books. Be interesting and engage with followers. This is truly worth the effort.

2. When sales drop off in the beginning of the month, this is normal. I have been doing this since 2008. The last two weeks of the month usually see a sales pickup.

3. My best sales days of the week are typically Thursday and Sunday. This has been across the board for a long time. If you can only promote your book on two days of the week, these are the days to do it.

4. A professionally designed cover is just the beginning. You have to have a catchy title, too. One that fits your genre and is easy to remember and ideally, with either two or three words.

5. I have thirty-something books published. Some are out of print or under other names or publishers are publishing them. My single-title books hardly sell any copies. If you want to sell more novels, series fiction is the way to go!

These are my five best tips for selling more books. I hope this helps you.

By evepaludan

Turn, turn, turn…A time to gather stones together #Mondayblogs

A lot has happened since I last wrote a #Mondayblogs.

My longtime book cover designer, dear friend, and more…was diagnosed with leukemia. He only lived ten days after that diagnosis and had only had a few chemo treatments. When he suddenly died in the hospital, no one expected that to happen. Not his doctors, not his mom and siblings, not his other friends, not his longtime roommate/ex-gf, and certainly not me.

Three weeks later, I am still in shock. I am angry. I am sad. And I am…different.

It seems strange, but I am different because he is not here. For years, almost every night, except in the last week of his life—because he did not have the breath to speak or the strength to text me—we said good night to each other between two and four a.m. unless we were already together on some adventure.

Now, the fulcrum has turned, turned, turned, and at only age 54, he is gone from this plane of existence.

How I miss him. How I knew him. How I loved him.

He was my writing muse and I was his photography muse.

Thank you for reading this. I have books to write. They will be different. As I am different now. I am gathering my stones together. My books are my stones.

The new books will still be in my voice. As always.

Tonight, please tell someone you love them. Before the turning comes.

Man_Who_Rose_fromthe_Sea_flat_revised

By evepaludan

End-of-the-Month Reflections and Thank You to Readers

Thank you, readers, friends, and loyal fans, for making March 2015, my best book sales month in 2015, so far! Actually, it beats every month in 2014, too, for Kindle sales.

I am super-excited that WITCH BONES has occasionally hit the bestseller list and has been steadily growing a bigger fan base for THE WITCH DETECTIVES series.

In February and March, WITCH BONES was my top-selling title and has some honest, great reviews of it and tons of support from readers who want to see what happens next to our lovely enchantress heroine and her sidekicks.

Thanks to everyone who read and reviewed WITCH BONES! I am grateful for everyone who bought and supports the book, which was my leap of faith into continuing the series without masterful author Stuart Sharp, who is a genius and who has his own goals for his writing projects. It was certainly difficult to write a book set in Scotland when I have never been there! It was a mountain of research and thought because writing a mystery romance is tough enough when you know your setting.

Because of the success of the series, I can now say with certainty that the series will continue and I have NO plans to end it. I have set some new paths for Elle, the heroine, and her friends, enemies–and frenemies!

Inspired by J.R. Rain’s Samantha Moon Vampire for Hire series, I hope that THE WITCH DETECTIVES will become a regular source of entertainment for my readers and pretty much, my security for the future.

Of course, I have many series going, and even new ones planned. I have learned to write in many genres and will continue to do so.

But I have a special love for THE WITCH DETECTIVES and a respect and joy in the series that makes it one of my very favorites to write. It has been so amazing…what has happened to me so far this year.

More books are in store for you. And my thanks are heartfelt and genuine. I could not live my dream without all of you.

Thank you to every person who shares, clicks like, and goes to my page at Amazon, even if only to look. You totally rock my world.

Here I stay.
Love, Eve Paludan

Click here to see THE WITCH DETECTIVES series on Amazon Kindle.

By evepaludan

The Writer’s Life: Downsizing to the $1,200 house by Eve Paludan #MondayBlogs

The Writer’s Life: Downsizing to the $1,200 house by Eve Paludan #MondayBlogs

I actually live on what I make as a writer and an editor. It is not a fancy life by any means. However, I am happy and comfortable, even grateful. I live at this incredible level of comfort and security for the price of space rent and utilities, and, I am pretty sure this will be my last residence. After moving maybe thirty times in my life, almost every time by my own choice, I’m tired of the constant packing and unpacking. I’ve planted myself in Mesa, Arizona, and have shot down roots—my son lives eight miles away and my daughter, her husband and the grandkids live just seventy miles away.

After living in Los Angeles for several years, which I loved—because I could go to the beach every day if I wished—I am now living in an Arizona desert city where I lived years ago. It’s laid out in a nice grid with mountains for landmarks, so I won’t get too lost, even if I don’t have my phone with me. Mesa, a city of almost half a million, has the city-suburb life I like, without the kind of inner-city life that I don’t like. It’s not people on top of people, like in Los Angeles. I am more of a city girl than a country girl, but I don’t like sharing walls with neighbors. It was maybe my least favorite thing about apartment living. No one here is fighting for, or paying for, a parking spot at the place where they live. And an earthquake, while possible, isn’t so likely or so damaging here as it is in Southern California. And we have water to drink, something California is facing right now as its own resources deplete.

I’m kind of a minimalist, in a way. I don’t drink, smoke, or even own a television. My car is an older Camry that I bought for cash. I don’t drive a fancy car, nor do I want one. I have five pairs of shoes. And a few clothes that would easily fit in one big suitcase. I have less than 100 books now, mostly signed paperbacks from my friends or antique books.

I lived in Los Angeles for a while and spent maybe $35,000 on rent, which I now look back and see as ridiculous, though at the time, I don’t think it registered that I was setting myself up for increasing poverty that would take me years to recover from. I am still recovering from it and maybe in five years, I will have what I had before I went there. However, in retrospect, I wrote 13 books in one year in a 14’ x 20’ apartment—I got that $35,000 back several times over in the next couple of years. In the long run, though, I know when it is time to leave a place and start over. I have and will always have a strict rule for myself: Do not live above your means. When I can no longer live within my means in a place, I leave it.

I’m glad I lived in Los Angeles for several years. It gave me the chance to be a beach girl, and I loved it so much that it feels like an ache not to have the ocean down the street anymore. I fell in love with the West L.A. people and the culture and the places to go and things to do. I still love people there. A lot. I miss them. My friends. My clients. A special man I won’t ever forget. A neighborhood where I could walk 200 steps and be sitting in a Brazilian restaurant where someone would use a machete to give me a coconut to drink out of and then cut it up for me to take home and eat the meat later. Thai food on a stick. A cupcake bakery with an ATM. Huge libraries, amazing museums. Parks and botanical gardens galore. It was just too expensive to live there and costs went up every year. Every month, I threw away money on rent and stupid things like parking or city income tax. Not kidding. But I take away from Los Angeles, my memories, my photos, and the love for my people who know who they are.

Now, I’ve downsized to Arizona because it was financially necessary. I am doing okay. The months where I do not do okay on book sales, I ask people for more editing work and I get some. I’m not going to lie to you, though. These are very tough economic times for writers, as well as for many other people. I think the creative arts might be hit the worst by the downturn in the economy because we make consumer goods that are not necessities, but are entertainment—therefore, books are considered discretionary spending for consumers.

I specialize in writing Kindle books. I have paperback books, too, a few, but I sell thousands of times more Kindle books than I do paperbacks. And therein lies my method of living my dream.

I’ve moved more than thirty times in my life and I’m pretty tired of it. I have no plans to do it again. I found a place to hunker down, a good place, where I can live affordably and keep writing books until I die. That’s the dream and I am living it. I write books. People buy them. Amazon puts money in my bank account at the end of every month. I have a few wonderful, faithful and talented editing clients and am not looking for more because, truly, I have all the work I can handle.

The primary concern of a writer is to keep a roof over one’s head. I found my mobile home on the internet. In a senior park, which is gated, safe, quiet, for the most part. I have two orange trees in the back yard. I have a parking spot outside my kitchen door. I have two heated pools in which to swim. And a Jacuzzi.

My house is paid for (but I pay space rent), and my car is paid for. Those are two of the reasons that I can work as a fiction writer and editor. If I didn’t have my ducks lined up with a cheap place to live, and a running car with no payment, I wouldn’t be able to cast my dreams on the waters and write these books.

So, the $1,200 house is a doublewide mobile home with an Arizona room addition on it. It was advertised on the internet at http://mhvillage.com for $5,000. When I was in Los Angeles, I had my son check it out for me and he helped me a lot, fixing it up and making it safer and more comfortable. New toilets, new faucets, new sink, new bathroom countertop, new tub and shower–new tile, laid by a friend of his. Irrigation and plumbing fixes, roof repairs. My son was here for weeks working to make a home for me. How do you even thank someone for doing all of that for you?

So, after he checked it out for me, I drove to Mesa and saw it and four others. I offered $1,200 and they took my offer and put in a new hot water heater because my son made them do it. =) They ran a background check on me and a credit check because in order to keep the place safe for all, you have to do that these days. It has a long way to go before all of it is decorated the way I want it, but it is comfortable, safe and cheap. I love my back yard and the thousands of oranges that have come from the two trees and two seasons a year.

I paid cash for it and it’s mine, as long as I pay the space rent. Property taxes are super low because I don’t own the land: $123 a year. Someone else cleans the pools and maintains the common areas. There is a clubhouse with a fitness center and I haven’t taken advantage of it, but there are activities and classes and parties—all stuff that non-introverted people would enjoy. For me, the introvert, I am left alone, as I like it best, to write books, edit books, and contemplate the next story and the next. Until I die, I will write. I am really happy with my life. I wish everyone could be what they want to be. There is nothing like it, to be able to live your dream of building your lifework, day by day, page by page.

If you are thinking of downsizing, just be ready to do it on a shoestring…with lowered expectations, for some who are used to a fancier way to live. And yes, I hope you can edit, too. Or do taxes, or be a virtual assistant. Those are not bad ways to make a living either. If your house and car are paid for, that is a good way to start writing for a living. I can’t see how people do it with a mortgage payment and a car payment. I couldn’t make that work. My needs are pretty simple, though. I use about one tank of gas per month. I told you I was the exciting type.

This humble place that I have grown to love over the last year is where I make my book magic. Sometime this year, it will get a painting, inside and out. Now that the roof leaks are fixed, it’s ready for that project, thanks to my son. My life has been made infinitely more comfortable because he is here fixing things for me, and my daughter and her husband are near, too, and would do anything for me. A friend from Los Angeles gave me a ride back from Mesa so I could leave my car in my driveway and rent a moving truck. My ex even helped me unload my moving truck the day I moved in.

I am truly blessed with how it all came together. I hope to write books until I am dust. I’m planted in the desert. I don’t know if I will ever get back to the beach. My friends have invited me, but I have a life here and I am content. And I worry that maybe it would make me too sad to leave Los Angeles a second time, I’m not sure. My guest room has cots in it for the three grandkids when they visit, and my granddaughter staked the permanent claim to the room with a sign she posted: Kids’ Room.

Thank you from the bottom of my heart for reading the books I write. It means everything to me that you love reading about my imaginary worlds.

Please check out my books if you get a chance: http://www.amazon.com/Eve-Paludan/e/B004VXHP6O/

Love,

Eve Paludan

house_front2house_kitchen3  house_kitchen2house_kitchen1   house_front1house_backyard2

By evepaludan

The Fiction Editor’s Desk: Verb Tense Errors by #EvePaludan #MondayBlogs

The Fiction Editor’s Desk: Verb Tense Errors by Eve Paludan #MondayBlogs

Today’s blog is about verb tense errors. I’m currently editing a fiction manuscript where nearly every narrative paragraph contains one or more verb tense errors.

Let’s look at the definition of verb tense. According to YourDictionary:

“Verb tense errors occur when you use the wrong verb tense and are a common grammar mistake. The verb tense tells the reader of your sentences when the action is taking place – in the past, the present or the future. You must be consistent on verb tense, unless there’s some reason to make a switch to a different tense.”

I’m going to give you my own examples (not from the manuscript in front of me).

Examples:
I feel like I should say something seductive, but I didn’t.
I eat a piece of cherry pie and hoped she didn’t notice.

The first parts of these sentences are written in present tense.
The second parts of these sentences are written in past tense.

Here are my corrections:
I felt like I should say something seductive, but I didn’t.
I ate a piece of cherry pie and hoped she didn’t notice.

Now, imagine that you have 75 pages of this to edit and nearly every narrative sentence needs correction. I don’t mind doing it and am so happy that people are willing to pay me to do it. I do love editing fiction and my clients appreciate my hard work. However, when authors write this way as a book-after-book habit, it’s detrimental to their professional growth. It’s a failure to adhere to a simple grammar rule: Don’t mix verb tenses in a narrative sentence.

One of the very basic skills of writing is to stick to one verb tense in the narrative. (In dialogue, it’s different. In dialogue, we can and do speak in the present tense to explain things that are happening in the now. )

Bonus opinion about the present tense:
My pet peeve is editing books that are written completely in the present tense. When I see the narrative of the first chapter written in the present tense and first-person viewpoint, I assume that the protagonist/main character will die at the end of the book. I can’t think of any other reason to write an entire novel in the present tense. I know some bestselling authors do write in present tense, but as an editor and a voracious reader, I avoid editing and reading present-tense novels unless there is a strong reason to dive into such a project.

There are a few occasions when I would use present tense in fiction (or when writing about fiction):
1. It’s a screenplay, so, traditionally, any action or description must be written in the present tense.
2. It’s a synopsis. Always use the present tense for a synopsis.
3. It’s a book description for the back of the book or your book’s buy-it page on Amazon. (Present tense also comes in handy for writing book reviews.)
4. In dialogue.

When I choose a book for pleasure reading, I always pick a book written in the past tense. Just my preference.

I would love to know your own thoughts on this blog and your own verb-tense preferences as a writer and as a reader.

Thanks for reading my blog!

By evepaludan

10 Tips for #Plotting a #Mystery by #EvePaludan #MondayBlogs

10 Tips for #Plotting a #Mystery by #EvePaludan #MondayBlogs

1. Know how it ends. No, really, that is the first thing. This is the most important thing. It may be that you change the ending, but when writing a mystery, you must know how you are going to solve the mystery.

2. What event will start off your mystery? Will it be the perp and victim at the scene of the crime? Will it be a client coming to your detective’s office (or less effective, a phone call)? Or will your hero or heroine be a witness to a crime?

3. Avoid backstory dumps in the first chapter. For instance, if a person has been murdered or an item has been stolen, if you have a big information dump without action, your mystery is beginning in the wrong place. What do you do with all of those background details? You have them as clues or as part of information-gathering by your hero or heroine who is the crime solver.

4. How do you proceed with keeping your story on track? This is how I do it: Write the beginning chapter or two, or even three, to get a feel for the story. Now, write the ending, not the epilogue, if you use them, but the actual chapter where the crime is solved. Now, connect the dots by writing a sentence or two narrative summary of what happens in each chapter. Now write the rest of the chapters, in order.

5. Remember that each chapter is going to advance the plot toward the ending you have already written. If a chapter doesn’t advance the plot, or it isn’t a red herring, what purpose can it serve?

6. Mysteries are mostly about plot, though character-driven mysteries do exist. However, plot-driven mysteries are going to be fast-paced and the reader will be turning the pages as events turn the story and motivate the characters to do what they do.

7. Remember that backstory you thought you wanted to be chapter one? Along the way, you can develop your characters by inserting their personal backstories, as well as the backstory of the crime that is being investigated. Each chapter should deepen the character by revealing their personal goals and obstacles to solving the crime. In addition, plot gets deeper, too, as all clues begin hurtling towards your climax that you have already written.

8. If you want the reader to be engaged and the story to have a fast pace, try to use a high percentage of dialogue and action to move the story, not narrative internalizations.

9. End every chapter with some kind of a cliffhanger. Example: A shot rang out.

10. Once you have your first draft written, read the book in its entirety and make notes of plot holes. You may need to go back and write a few explanations or events that fill in those plot holes and tie the events together with transitions. Try to show, through action and dialogue and not tell, with narrative. As you review your first draft, you may need to fix continuity issues, such as things that accidentally happened out of order. You don’t want a guy showing up alive when you killed him in a previous chapter.

Bonus tip 1: Keep a spreadsheet of characters with their first and last names and ensure that you’ve kept them straight in your story. I’ve read so many manuscripts where a character’s  name changed halfway through the book. Or his relationship to another character changed. Example: He was introduced as a husband and was later referred to as a boyfriend.

Please visit my Amazon books page! Thanks!

http://www.amazon.com/Eve-Paludan/e/B004VXHP6O/ref=la_B004VXHP6O_st?bbn=283155&qid=1411206169&rh=n%3A283155%2Cp_82%3AB004VXHP6O%2Cp_n_feature_browse-bin%3A618073011&sort=price-asc-rank … …
By evepaludan

Q & A with Eve Paludan #MondayBlogs

Questions 1-3 are from Eva Caye and questions 4-6 are from Charlotte Liebel. Thank you, authors, for your questions.

Q1. When editors are authors, and authors are editors, and you hire your own editor for your written works, how much does it affect you when you’re writing?

A1. Honestly, I don’t want to send my editor a big mess to clean up. I send her my best work and it makes it easier for her to do the final polish on my book manuscript. My confession, though, is that the first half gets self-edited a lot more than the second half. I do, however, usually rewrite my ending at least five times and then, I pick the best ending and throw out the others.

Q2. Do you re-read your own work a zillion times before sending it to the editor?

A2. I do read and self-edit a zillion times before I send my manuscript to a paid editor. Okay, that’s hyberbole. At least a hundred times.

Q3. Do you try to think in terms of an editor looking at your work, over your phrasing or your plot or your characterization or development?

A3. No, when I am writing, I am only thinking of the reader and my editor is a reader. I don’t write for my editor, to impress her. I write for readers.

Q4. Scrivener and affordable writing software would interest me.

A4. A lot of people, including editing clients, have tried to get me to switch from my beloved Microsoft Word to other writing software. I have tried a few times to use other software, but I am an expert user in MS Word and have taught others how to use some of the advanced features. After decades of using MS Word, I am not going to switch. Let me put it this way: I don’t even have to think about how to use MS Word. It is invisible in my writing process because I know it so well. I only have to think about the creation process, so the technical ins and outs of MS Word never get in the way of my productivity. There is also a learning curve to get up to speed with a new product. I am happy with the old product and don’t have the time and energy to devote to learning to use a new piece of writing software. Also, few other software packages can match what tracking changes does in MS Word, which is important to the editorial process. I do have a few commercial plug-ins for MS Word, such as Grammarly and a few others.

Q5. A great filing system for research, such as: where + how to find criminal types + haunted houses – and – method for storing.

A5. I find crime info and haunted houses, etc., almost exclusively through Google searches. I can’t even remember the last time I used another search engine. I am really, really good at keyword searches. As far as filing information goes, I am pretty low-tech. I email interesting things from my Hotmail account to my old Yahoo email and I use it for storage. I don’t even bother with folders. I have had two bad experiences with storing documents on remote drive spaces that I paid for. Both companies went bankrupt and took my documents along with them, so you will not find me storing documents on a cloud somewhere or even with a data storage company. If I want to find something, I just use a keyword search in my Yahoo email. My double backup is that I email from Hotmail to Yahoo, which means I have the data stored in two email accounts immediately. In my Hotmail “sent” box and in my Yahoo inbox. It is highly unlikely that both companies would go under at the same time, so I feel like my low-tech data storage is pretty safe and also double-protected. I have no love for folders or filing cabinets. I prefer to let a search engine mine the clutter and save me the time and anguish of any organizational rules of order.

Q6. Examples about editing – What the writer says. What an editor hears/ sees and then reinterprets. (Am not sure if anything, mentioned, works.)

A6. I write for the mass market and hope I write clearly enough so that my work isn’t misinterpreted. My grammar checker thinks I write at about a fifth-grade level–that works for most readers because my fiction is meant to be entertainment. Reading novels is not supposed to be work. It’s supposed to be easy and fun and the reader should soon forget she or he is reading a book. Maybe I am just lucky, but it’s been a long time since an editor asked me, “What did you mean by this?” About the only time I get a question like that is if I need a dialogue tag and was lazy about adding one. If my editor would say that something is confusing, I restructure the sentence or more likely, I just throw it out. A long time ago, I wrote very long sentences with many clauses and adverbs, adjectives, and flowery descriptions. I don’t write that way anymore because readers seem to like very short sentences, or even phrases. They like to read dialogue without much narrative. I don’t think of it as dumbing down my work. I just don’t write things that really slow down the story for the reader. I want it to go fast and be a page turner.

Thanks for your questions!

By evepaludan

10 Tips to Make Your Kindle Novels More Appealing #Mondayblogs

10 Tips to Make Your Kindle Novels More Appealing #Mondayblogs

1. Hire a professional editor before you publish your book. Someone who doesn’t love you. Someone you pay. Some authors use street teams, and they are great, but they are not a substitute for an editor who does this for a living. I’ve edited hundreds of books and I still hire editors to review my own novels. Publish polished work. Professional editing is an investment in your career.

2. Justify your margins. Ragged right margins look sloppy and unprofessional.

3. Don’t greatly indent the left margin to begin a new paragraph. A half-inch indent is too deep, in my opinion. 0.25″ is my favorite indent for a new paragraph and set it within MS Word. Think about the size of the screen device when setting margins. And do not use tabs to set margins. There should be no tabs whatsoever in a Kindle book.

4. Your cover is extremely important. If you are writing a series, have a professional create a set of covers for the first three books in your series. In working with a cover designer, it is helpful to hire someone who is willing to read the book…or at least part of the book. Getting a feel for the story helps the book cover artist to develop a visual concept. You’ll want to have a consistent look and feel with books in the series because you are building a brand identity.

5. If your titles are catchy and not too long, so much the better. Two-word titles are among my bestselling titles.

6. If you’re writing books that could jeopardize your day job, use a pen name and keep it a secret from every single person where you work. And from everyone who does not have a “need to know.” This includes from your kids, parents, or anyone who might want to brag about your true identity. Using pen names also helps to build specialized fan bases for certain types of books. If you write YA romance, for example, you don’t want to use the same author name for erotica that has an 18+ fan base.

7. Something very exciting should happen in the first chapter of your book. It’s called the hook. Don’t cram it with back story and descriptions of what characters look like.

8. If you have foreign words in your book that use an alphabet or font that is not supported by the Kindle platform, your text is going to turn into a big mess. A sneaky workaround is to make images of those words and insert them into the manuscript with the insert/picture feature of MS Word. Png files work best for this.

9. If you can move the plot by using dialogue and action, do it. The story will be faster paced than if you used narrative. Show, don’t tell, wherever possible.

10. Your hero / heroine (at least one of them) should be likeable and your readers should want to root for them to overcome their conflicts and obstacles to whatever the goal of the story is. Know your goals for each character.

By evepaludan

Eve Paludan’s Updated Book List, as of 2/15/2015!

evepaludan1

Eve Paludan lives in Mesa, Arizona, where she writes fiction and edits for other bestselling authors.

She enjoys reading mysteries and romances, taking scenic photos and swimming.

Please follow paranormal romance mystery author Eve Paludan on Facebook, on Twitter and on EvePaludanBooks.com.

NEWEST BOOK: WITCH BONES

WitchBones_banner

BOOKS BY EVE PALUDAN

Box Sets

THE BROTHERHOOD OF THE BLADE TRILOGY (Books 1-3) Kindle Audiobook

THE WEREWOLF DETECTIVES SERIES (Books 1-3) by Eve Paludan and Suzanne Wilson Kindle

THE WITCH DETECTIVES (Books 1-3) by Eve Paludan and Stuart Sharp Kindle

Series

Jack Lee Murder Mystery series by Eve Paludan
BIGFOOT ISLAND (#1) Kindle
MERMAID’S LAIR (coming Fall 2015)

Werewolf Detectives series by Eve Paludan and Suzanne Wilson
WEREWOLF INTERRUPTED (#1) Kindle
WEREWOLF RISING (#2) Kindle
WEREWOLF UNLEASHED (#3) Kindle
WEREWOLF LEGACY (#4) (forthcoming)

Brotherhood of the Blade Trilogy (Rain Press)
BURNING (#1) Kindle Audiobook Paperback
AFTERGLOW (#2) Kindle Audiobook Paperback
RADIANCE (#3) Kindle Audiobook Paperback

Witch Detectives series
WITCHY BUSINESS (#1) Kindle Audiobook Paperback
WITCH AND FAMOUS (#2) Kindle Audiobook Paperback
WITCH WAY OUT (#3) Kindle
WITCH BONES (#4) Kindle

Angel Detectives series
THE MAN WHO FELL FROM THE SKY (#1) Kindle
THE MAN WHO ROSE FROM THE SEA (#2) by Eve Paludan and Suzanne Wilson Kindle

Ranch Lovers Romance series
TAKING BACK TARA (#1) Kindle
TARA TAKES CHRISTMAS (#2) Kindle

Ghost Files series
GHOST FIRE (#3) Kindle Audiobook Paperback

Kindle Worlds (licensed fiction)
The Abnorm Chronicles: GLIMMER by J.R. Rain and Eve Paludan Kindle

Standalone Titles
CHASING BROADWAY Kindle
FINDING JESSIE Kindle
HEARTS OF HANUKKAH Kindle
REKINDLING CLAIRE Kindle
SANTA’S LITTLE HEIST Kindle
THREE CHRISTMAS WISHES Kindle

Translations
RECUPERANDO A TARA (Spanish) and TAKING BACK TARA (English) Kindle

Out of Print
ROMANCE WRITER’S PINK PAGES: The Insider’s Guide to Getting Your Romance Novel Published (1993)
ROMANCE WRITER’S PINK PAGES: The Insider’s Guide to Getting Your Romance Novel Published (1995-1996)
ROMANCE WRITER’S PINK PAGES: The Insider’s Guide to Getting Your Romance Novel Published (1996-1997)

Unavailable
VAMPIRE, ZOMBIES, AND GHOSTS, OH MY! (Anthology)

Visit Eve Paludan’s author page at Amazon.com.

By evepaludan

CHASING BROADWAY is FREE at Amazon from April 1 to April 5, 2014! (US and UK, other countries that have free books)

Image

FREE APRIL 1ST through April 5th —> CHASING BROADWAY Romantic Comedy Novel  Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #2,701 Free in Kindle Store. PLEASE SHARE! Thank you, readers! Love from me to you!

http://www.amazon.com/Chasing-Broadway-Romantic-Comedy-Pandoras-ebook/dp/B00CGPLP6K/

Thank you readers! Reviews appreciated! I hope you enjoy this free book!

 

By evepaludan