Notes from Sue: It’s not the beach but…

BillGreenHouseIt’s a glorious clear sunny day, and unusual for this part of the world at this time of the year (Lake Ontario provides lots of snow and clouds).  I’m writing this blog from inside Bill’s greenhouse.  You can see my comfy camp chair in the far corner.  Outside it is 44°F, while it’s a comfy 84° inside the greenhouse.  What a great way to be outside, read, get some sunshine, and stay warm in the very early spring.  Bill is busily starting seeds as I write this blog

I was given a 7” Android tablet for Christmas, that I love.  I have been using the tablet for reading, forsaking my older e-ink Nook.  However, the screens on both my tablet and this laptop computer (that I’m using right now) wash out in the bright sunlight.  I can barely see anything on the tablet.  The computer while usable is a struggle.  I thought my poor Nook would be forgotten and no longer needed.  Think Again!  E-ink readers are great in the sunshine.  I have spent many summer days reading with my Nook in the sunshine.  I’m glad I still have it, I foresee many spring days in the greenhouse.

Bill has just finished reading “The Wild One” by Danelle Harnon. It is a romantic historical and part of a trilogy.  He enjoyed the book, – commenting on how well written it was and that it moved right along; and that he will probably read the remaining two novels.   I will be starting “The Wild One” very soon.

“The Wild One” is offered for free at You can find it there.

Happy Spring everyone!


This entry was posted in General Discussion of Historical Romance by William Emeny. Bookmark the permalink.

About William Emeny

William grew up in rural upstate New York attending a one room school on the very same unpaved road on which Henry Knox moved cannon from Fort Ticonderoga to Boston. He has a B.S.E.E. from Syracuse University, a passion for electronics, the woods, all things wild and romance novels. It has been his long time dream to write historical fiction. Bill lives with his wife, son, four horses, a dog and whatever else strays by on their 50 acre farm.

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