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Over the years, my writing has been featured in national print and digital magazines, international poetry journals, literary anthologies, and a homesteader's digest. When I explore the world we live in, I feel centered in the narratives we all share.
Need a book proposal, manuscript critique, or editorial management? I've worked with both authors and publishers on their digital and print book projects for publishing. I also serve as the digital, multicultural publications editor for A Room of Her Own Foundation.
I specialize in vision mapping for authors, publishing consultation, and advocacy for women's literature, children's and YA literature, fiction and nonfiction, travel and memoir, disabilities and neurodiversity, indigenous culture, sustainability and conservation.
My individual and collaborative publications have been featured in People magazine; National Geographic; Rolling Stone; Nashville's Gazette; London's Severine; NonDoc; American Cowboy; Hill Lily; Southern Writers; and UNUM. A featured work on the Cherokee Beloved Women is slated for publication soon in A Room of Her Own's literary anthology, WAVES: A Confluence of Women's Voices.
A Room of Her Own Foundation
This 2020, A Room of Her Own is celebrating its twentieth anniversary of advocacy of women's voices worldwide. I have been privileged to not only be the recipient of the Blackbird Fellowship but to serve as advisor and multicultural editor for its digital bimonthly Waves publications. Find open-access submissions for women to share their stories and creative work at AROHO.
A global magazine dedicated to highlighting and celebrating women, of diverse backgrounds, by sharing their personal stories and achievements. With the aspiration to build community and promote unity over division, I'm proud to regularly contribute this year to UNUM.
On assignment for a conservation article featuring historical Tejon Ranch, I brought my son with me and we rode to the top of the range with local vaqueros. In these foothills lived the Tejon Tribal ancestors, more originally known as the Kitanemuk people. While the vaqueros told my son about the history of this place, I took this image of the Tehachapi Range straddling the southern Sierra Mountains.