Official website for Bram Stoker Award® Nominated Author John Palisano


How to set up a manuscript using the new Microsoft Word Mobile app – review

How to set up a writing project in the new Microsoft Word mobile

This week, Microsoft announced they were allowing users to download new versions of their esteemed Office workhorses that would allow editing and creation without paying a subscription. Previously, these features would cost at least $6.99 a month with an Office365 subscription. Of course, me being the gadget fiend that I am, I jumped on this. My primary focus was, naturally, could I use this for writing projects? For the past few months, my workhorse has actually been Google Docs. I love how the writing projects scale nicely to my computer, iPhone, or iPad, without any fuss. I also love how the syncing and backing up is automatic and pretty much instant. I can work in front of the computer, jump on the iPad, bring it somewhere else, and it’s all there. Pages is supposed to do the same thing, but the damn program takes so long to load, hasn’t been syncing seamlessly, and is practically unusable on the iPhone. I hate to say that, being a big Apple fan, but with limited time, the last thing I want to do is to mess around with software and lose a minute or two waiting for something to load.

So? How is Word now that it is mobile? Can it work? Will it be a viable and realistic alternative to Pages, Google Docs, or any other writing program? Yes. In many ways.

First of all, Microsoft syncs with OneDrive, their cloud service, so your work is safe, and automatically backed up. Second? There are plenty of tools you can use to set up your document for a great writing session. The biggest benefit is that you can be sure that when you send off your manuscript, it’s an honest to goodness doc file that will be compatible. I once sent off a submission I’d converted through Pages, and somehow, all of the track changes edits were put back in the document. It was a huge mess. So this alleviates those fears.

Here’s how you can format a New file for a great writing project.

  1. Launch Word on the iPad or iPhone
  2. Click on ‘New’ –– choose ‘New Blank Document’
  3. On the HOME tab, you can choose a proper, submission worthy sans serif typeface, size.
  4. Select the proper LINE SPACING size. Default for submissions is 2.0, but check the guidelines before you submit.
  5. I usually type in my name and address in the upper left hand corner first.
  6. Hit RETURN a few times. Enter your story title, and your byline underneath. The new Mobile Word has a convenient Justification right up on top, just like the desktop’s ribbon.
  7. Here’s the BIGGIE for me: you can set your FIRST LINE INDENT! Go to the fifth tab to the right on the top that read VIEW. You’ll see a small window pop down. Slide the button to turn ON the RULER. You’ll see a ruler with two tab sliders to the left. If you slide the top one (downward arrow), you can drag it to the right. This will set the first line indent for you. (I like .25”, tastes vary) This is a mainstay of the desktop, and is sorely missing in every other mobile word processor. Previously, I’ve started documents on the desktop and imported them into mobile in order for the first line indents to work. Now? I no longer have to. To top it off? This is editable throughout your document, so if you want to turn it off, you certainly can.
  8. Write!
  9. Your file saves just as it normally would, and you also now have the option to link your Dropbox account to mobile Word. In addition? You can email that file out, no problem.

Word also comes with some great built in templates if you’re doing more than writing stories or novels, so have at it.

I used this for a day of writing, my trusty Logitech bluetooth keyboard in tow. It was very similar to using a laptop running Word. Very responsive, and the interface was clean and simple, and as it should, soon made me forget it was even there, until I needed it to be.

Great job, Microsoft.

It’s available for iOS 8 and Android. Click here for more information.

PHOBOPHOBIAS is now live!

Phobophobias-coverFRONT-WEB-600x900px copy

How can someone be afraid of Halloween? After all, it’s just make believe, and naughty girl costumes these days, right? In “S is for Samhainophobia”, you can check out my twist-y take on that question, which I just read out loud at Gatsby Books in Long Beach last weekend. Cheers!

“There is nothing to fear, but fear itself….”

Twenty-six original stories by established masters of horror and talented new voices comprise this anthology of terror, mystery and suspense. Phobophobiascontinues the explorations of our darkest fears that started with the 2011 indie hit Phobophobia.

Discover tales about Achluophobia (fear of the dark), Ecophobia (fear of one’s home), Keraunophobia (fear of thunder and lightning), Ombrophobia (fear of rain), Trichinophobia (fear of poisoning), Ygrophobia (fear of water) and Zelophobia (fear of jealousy) amongst many others.

Compiled and edited by Dean M. Drinkel, the authors of Phobophobias are:

Christopher Beck, Adrian Chamberlin, Lily Childs, Mike Chinn, Raven Dane, Nerine Dorman, Christine Dougherty, Tim Dry, Jan Edwards, John Gilbert, D.T. Griffith, Lisa Jenkins, Emile-Louis Tomas Jouvet, Rakie Keig, Amelia Mangan, Peter Mark May, Christine Morgan, John Palisano, Daniel I. Russell, Phil Sloman, Sam Stone, Andrew Taylor, Mark West, Barbie Wilde & D.M. Youngquist.

Cover illustration by James Powell
Cover design by D.T. Griffith

Where to buy:

Amazon US

» Paperback
» Kindle eBook

Amazon UK

» Paperback
» Kindle eBook

CreateSpace eStore

» Paperback

NERVES sees new, expanded release through Crossroads and Bad Moon

NERVES - cover
Psyched to announce my first true novel NERVES is now available in an expanded distribution through Crossroads Press. You can now find it pretty much anywhere in digital format. Of course, this is a great development. I’m hoping even more readers get a chance to explore that world. Once my current commitments are wrapped, I’m planning on returning to these characters in the second book in the series, which is actually a third of the way transcribed. True: it’s been relatively quiet for me on the release front this year; that’s only because there are many things imminent. Thanks, as always, for reading my posts here, and my work in general.

Here’s the direct link to Amazon’s Kindle page for NERVES. 

Horror Selfies!

Today launches the Horror Writers Association’s new site, HORROR SELFIES! And look who’s there getting into trouble!

An interview with author Robert Shane Wilson

We are here today as a stop on the The Robert S. Wilson Thrown-Together-at-the-Last-Minute-Due-to-An-Overwhelming-Amount-of-Procrastination-and-Indecision Blog Tour and Book Giveaway Contest! =



This is a real honor. Robert Shane Wilson has been delivering the goods as an author and editor for enough time to leave a good mark on many people’s psyche. His work reminds me of Dan O’ Bannon, and the very wonderful 1980s science fiction/horror/noir field. I loved those stories and films. Please bring back Ellen Datlow and OMNI and T.E.D. Klein Twilight Zone! I cherish the issues I have. Robert continues that tradition, although his work is most certainly his own. We’ve been friends online for a while, with one of my favorite stories is learning that he uses a DANA portable word processor to work from. Having seen ads for them for years, Robert turned me on to finding a used one for a song. I love it. I love gizmos. Anything that helps creativity. I love where he writes. So please, check out his work. It’s the good stuff. He’s embarking on a brave new journey, not unlike one of the heroes in his stories, toward a new world. Now, let’s find out more about him.

You’ve got some new projects being released soon, with a brand new business model in mind? Can you talk about that a bit? What inspired this?

Sure. My debut collection Where All Light is Left to Die just came out via eBook and is about to do likewise in trade paperback any day now and my novella SoulServe: A Ray Garret/Lifeline Techno Thriller is set to come out September 30th. I’m also putting out a novella from my collection as a stand alone (The Nesting Place) and a new revised and expanded edition of my 2011 novella The Quiet. And to make that sound even more confusing, Perpetual Motion Machine Publishing also released my short experimental cosmic horror story The OTHERS as part of their One-Night Stands series of eBooks earlier this month.

As for the business model, it’s a bit of an experiment. Recently Hugh Howey, bestselling author of WOOL, wrote a very interesting blog on a strategy for new self-publishing authors to kick start their careers. What I’m hoping to get out of this strategy is a boost in exposure to both my already available titles as well as a good kick start to my new ones. Hugh calls this strategy the Five-Down-and-One-in-the-Hole plan and it’s emulated from what has happened recently to a lot of midlist authors who have self-published.

What happens is a midlist author will decide to self-publish their entire backlist pretty much at once shortly before putting out a new title. Readers are suddenly seeing several books from the same name and that name is sticking for them enough that they decide to eventually take a chance on that author’s work. The idea is to shortly afterward put out another title, the “one in the hole,” as something new for readers to sink their teeth into now that they’ve already been reading your recent barrage of titles (Hugh and his source Liliana Nirvana suggest releasing your “one in the hole” title about one month later).

When I read Hugh’s post, I was in a unique position in that I already had five titles I was planning on releasing (well one rereleasing, but yeah…). Thing is, traditional wisdom tells authors and publishers to separate releases so you can give each book time to breathe and give yourself time to promote each accordingly. But in my experience, the more I learn about the current book market, the more I feel like taking a chance on new creative ideas can lead to some wonderful opportunities. And if nothing else… It’s not likely to make things any more difficult than they already are. So, for me, it was worth a shot to make it so all these titles would be available right around the same time.

For my “one in the hole,” I’m going out a little further than suggested and shooting for putting my third novel RISING FROM ASHES: EMPIRE OF BLOOD BOOK THREE out in December. So, I’m not following the idea stringently by any means but hopefully it gives my work a bit of a kick in the right direction.


Do you think the new era of authors taking over much of their promotion and content has affected the way writers write? With everyone writing series, and hoping to cross-sell the titles, how has this effected the genesis of storytelling?

I think in today’s new publishing paradigm many writers are a lot more aware of marketing. In a big way it’s a huge burden to writers these days, self and traditionally published. And I’m sure that affects what plenty of writers decide to write etc. Myself, as a reader, I’m a lover of book series and as a writer, I’ve come to enjoy them as well because it really allows you to get deeper and deeper with dynamic character development and interaction. But I can see how some writers are leaning toward series when they probably wouldn’t have otherwise in order to build a selling platform.

As for the genesis of storytelling, I’m not sure it matters. We’ve been telling stories since we were living in caves, hunting and gathering. I think what matters is that we keep telling stories as individuals and as a species. Passing down our ideas to each new generation and inspiring even more great stories. That’s one of the greatest things that makes us unique among the our ancestors and we should celebrate that.

Sure if someone puts all their effort and time into worrying about what will sell over what they are passionate about writing, they’ll end up with nothing but dry crap to show for it, but there’s nothing wrong with balancing the two. “Here’s something that’s selling well and I love to read and write it. Here’s something else that’s selling well and I love to read it, but haven’t tried writing it. I think I’ll give it a shot.” I mean the best musicians and performers are fluent in many different styles and I’m a firm believer that writers can only gain by doing the same.


I get the feeling a lot of authors are writing to the market. They’re even mimicking the covers of best-sellers with their graphic work. Do you think this is a good thing, because it is leveling the playing field, or do you think this is crowding the market with a lot of mediocre work?

I think this kind of goes back to my last answer to some degree. I honestly feel like as long as there are people writing, there will be different levels of quality. Different people write for different reasons. Obviously Amazon has opened the floodgates for anyone who wants to try their hand at being a writer to do so. This is both a great and terrible thing all at once. For the promising young writer who is willing to still put in the effort to hone their craft and toil with each new work toward making it better or more original than the last, this is fantastic. For those who would rather rush out everything they can for the purpose of trying to make a quick buck, I think it’s inevitable that they are going to fail and quickly.

That said, many new great writers out there aren’t getting noticed because of many factors including the huge amount of competition out there right now—a lot of which being one big pool of shit from those aforementioned folk trying to make a quick buck. But also because, and this is another great and terrible conundrum, Amazon is taking the market and to be seen on Amazon is to follow Amazon’s rules both spoken and unspoken and it’s they’re not exactly working very hard to make those rules straightforward. But given the huge ratio of bad material out there, I get it. It’s like a marketing democracy not too far off from the current state of United States politics—one where the lucky and the rich win out. If you can afford to throw down 10k on advertising, Amazon is more than happy to make you a bestseller. If not and you happen to have the magic power to get hit by Amazon’s bestselling lightning as authors like Amanda Hocking and J.A. Konrath, among many others, have, then aces, you win every writer’s secret little soft fuzzy dream—the ability to make not just a living writing, but a damn fine one.

The Others

Who or what are the new gatekeepers?

Readers are the new gatekeepers. And I think, in comparison to the history of this business, this new paradigm is the evolutionary equivalent of the Cambrian Explosion. When the Cambrian Explosion happened, life on Earth went from just a small number of variations to very near the nearly incalculable variety of species we see today. Likewise, we went from a small variety of book publishers funneling out what they felt was the best material to readers to tearing away that funnel and allowing the open slush pit to go straight to the reader where they can find new writers in droves that may never have even managed to get printed with the previous model.

What distinguishes your work from the flood of self-appointed writers multiplying on Amazon every day?

Ha! Nothing I say can answer that question… Except maybe this. I wrote it. And there is no other me. Otherwise, it’s up to readers to decide if they want to take a chance on me. (Hint: I have several free stories out in eBook land available and there’s always the sample option on any of my longer works. All free ways to decide for yourself if my work can be distinguished from the dreck.)


You’re well known, and highly regarded, in the horror fiction circuit, as an editor. How did that come to be? Do you think your skills as an editor have informed your personal fiction for better or for worse?

If anything I’m blipping slightly on some far away edge of the radar, maybe. I probably mostly owe that to my work on Horror for Good: A charitable Anthology and as Editor in Chief of Nightscape Press. And yeah, if a writer wants to better their craft, I would highly suggest trying their hand at editing on a purely experimental basis to begin with. Get together with another writer you’re friends with who has a reasonably thick skin and is willing to take your criticism with a grain of salt.

That way if you make some mistakes along the way you don’t pull someone down with you along the way. Haha. Seriously though, I started editing in late 2011 just prior to working on Horror for Good and each pass I did on other people’s work taught me more. But I won’t lie, editing the work of solid professionals was even more hugely eye-opening. And yet at the same time, no one gets better who isn’t already studying the subject of their affections with vigorous determination and constant practice. For writers that’s reading everything you can get your hands on with a critical eye and writing and writing and rewriting and writing and writing and rewriting some more and… you get the idea.

If marketing and sales were of no concern, what would you write?

Well, the same things I write now. Sort of. I balance how much my eye is on the market and how much my eye is on what I’m passionate about. They’re mostly pretty much the same thing. That said, I would love to break out more in the science fiction market because most of what I write has a huge element of mixed in. So far that doesn’t seem to be in the cards. And very recently I realized that I’m okay with that. I’m okay with that because there are two science fiction markets. There’s the stringent very particular science fiction market that doesn’t jibe too well with darker fiction and there’s the popular fiction market where science fiction has, in my opinion, more room to breathe. I think my sci-fi has the potential to some day end up in that latter market. With hard work and some luck, time will tell I suppose. It very well could be that my brand of SF just isn’t anybody’s cup of tea and even still, I can live with that. The best tip I ever learned was to write for yourself, because you can’t please everyone and when you try too hard to please everyone, you only end up pleasing no one.

Our influences often change as we develop as artists. Who inspired you ‘then’, and who inspires you ‘now’?

Ooh, love this question. I think my biggest horror inspirations from childhood were The Twilight Zone and various 70s and 80s horror and sci-fi movies (Brainstorm, Blade Runner, An American Werewolf in London, Swamp Thing, Nightmare on Elm Street, Halloween, Friday the 13th, Killer Clowns from Outer Space, Alien, Predator, Communion, Night of the Comet, Saturn 3, Tron, D.A.R.R.E.L., Cat’s Eye, The Last Starfighter, Terminator, Labyrinth, and tons of others. But in the written word… Then would be Stephen King, Anne Rice, William Golding… etc. But the biggest scares in my early teens came from reading Whitley Strieber’s “non-fiction” alien abduction books like Communion, Transformation, and the author’s supposedly “true story written as fiction” Majestic. I was twelve years old when I first read those books and I was quite impressionable.

At the time, I already believed in that sort of thing and Strieber’s books only gave me terrifying fodder to add to my already growing fear of small beings coming into my home in the middle of the night and ripping me from my bed. Nothing scares like something you think is real. Hands down, nothing else has scared me as much since.

Today I’m a skeptic who doesn’t believe in anything supernatural, and while that might affect my ability to be scared to some degree, I’m still able to be creeped out and enjoy a great work of the macabre. I’d say my biggest influences now are authors like Peter Watts, Richard Matheson, Harlan Ellison, Philip K. Dick, Michael Marshall Smith, Stephen Graham Jones, Laird Barron, Ursula K. Le Guin, Peter Straub, King still, definitely, Neil Gaiman, George R. R. Martin, and Joe Lansdale. I’m more recently becoming especially enthralled with weird fiction and cosmic horror. I’ve long been intrigued by H.P. Lovecraft’s spectrum of horrific ideas, but I can’t say I’m the biggest fan of his prose style, so I’m slow to read as much of his work as I would like.


What’s your writing routine?

Whenever I can balance free time and focus. So, in other words not nearly as routine as I would like, but I’ve been working to turn that around.

kr kr kr

My favorite question is always HOW do you write? MS Word on an old PC? Longhand in spiral notebooks? Tapping into your iPhone? I love specifics. Give me the software you use. The versions. Why you use them. Also: what is your writing environment? A nook in the dining room? A home office that looks out onto a meadow? The lunch room at the day job with a set of headphones so you won’t be disturbed? That stuff I love!

Recently I made room for an office that’s closed off from the rest of the house and have done most of my writing there. I’m a typing kind of guy. I write by hand far too slowly and much sloppier than your typical doctor’s signature. If I had to rely on reading my own handwriting, I’d be screwed. I mostly write on my PC with either Microsoft Word 2003 or Wordstar 7 (I’m a Wordstar Diamond addict. I’ve even created a small script program via AutoHotKey that allows me to use Wordstar commands with any Windows program—XP and 7. WS fans, it’s available here! You’ll need to set up your caps lock to work as a control separately though…).

Nearly a year ago we moved out to the country just across the street from a body of water called Defeated Creek (even though it looks bigger than many lakes I’ve seen). And directly across from the mouth of our driveway is a nice clearing in the trees that separate the road from the water. When the weather is accommodating I go out there with a little word processor device called an Alphasmart Dana—you know what I’m talking about, John!—and a fold out camping chair and go sit in front of the water and write. Best writing spot ever. Well, the best I’ve found anyway.

Here’s where you can contact and hang out with Robert:


The Robert S. Wilson Thrown-Together-at-the-Last-Minute-Due-to-An-Overwhelming-Amount-of-Procrastination-and-Indecision Blog Tour and Book Giveaway Contest! =

Amazon author page:

Goodreads author page:

Facebook page:

Twitter name: @EmpireOfBloodRW

Ello: @robertswilson


Robert S. Wilson is the author of SHINING IN CRIMSON and FADING IN DARKNESS, books one and two of his dystopian vampire series: EMPIRE OF BLOOD. He is the Bram Stoker Award-nominated editor of BLOOD TYPE: AN ANTHOLOGY OF VAMPIRE SF ON THE CUTTING EDGE, a co-editor of HORROR FOR GOOD: A CHARITABLE ANTHOLOGY and NIGHTSCAPES: VOLUME 1, and lives in Middle Tennessee with his family and a silly obnoxious dog. His short stories have appeared in numerous anthologies, online, and paper publications, and his cyberpunk/horror novella EXIT REALITY was chosen as one of’s Thrillers of the Month in July 2013.

His debut fiction collection WHERE ALL LIGHT IS LEFT TO DIE was just released on September 23rd and the second novella in his cyberpunk/crime thriller Ray Garret/Lifeline series, SOULSERVE, is available for pre-order and will release on September 30th. He is currently working hard to finish a number of novels and novellas all at once like a blind juggler given knives and led into oncoming traffic.



Hell Comes To Hollywood 2 features “Welcome To The Jungle” Out October 1st!

Hell 2 cover

Great news! My short story, “Welcome To The Jungle” is appearing in “Hell Comes To Hollywood II: Twenty-Two More Tales of Tinseltown Terror”.

The book is a sequel to the acclaimed “Hell Comes To Hollywood”. Hell 1 was nominated for a Bram Stoker Award, and got many great reviews from places such as Fangoria, Aint It Cool News, and many others.

Hell II contains 22 short fiction stories, all set in the Hollywood entertainment industry, and are mostly written by people with a connection to The Industry; actors, screenwriters, directors and so on. Hollywood horrors, written by Hollywood pros.

All types of horror stories are present, from ghostly thrillers, to gruesome monsters, to vampires, supernatural killers and more.

I call it a horror movie/horror fiction mashup.

Hollywood horrors, written by Hollywood pros.

Or just a Hell of a good time.

The print book is 374 pages long, and is a 6”x9” Trade paperback. there are Ebooks for all platforms, and an Audiobook for iTunes and Audible users as well.


A film crew tracks a creature in the forest—or is it tracking them…? A producer sells his soul for the rights to a comic book, but the deal isn’t what it seems… The hideous secret to an mega-star’s fame lies in the bottom of his hot tub… An actress buys a smartphone and gets far more than she bargained for… A reality TV show pushes contestants to insane limits… A Hollywood movie palace worker gets trapped in a ghostly nightmare…

Take a behind the screams tour into the dark heart of show business and see the cast of bloodthirsty monsters, power-mad directors, starving zombies, deal-making demons and more horrific creatures tear up the screen! Buy your ticket, bloody the popcorn, and settle into your seat—and don’t forget to turn off your Hell phone…

or at the Hell Facebook PAGE at:



KINDLE PRE-ORDERS can be made RIGHT NOW, for wireless delivery on October 1.   Kindle pre-orders would be AWESOME to help drive our Amazon sales rank when the  book officially goes on sale OCTOBER 1 2014.

The link to the Kindle book is:

GOOGLE PLAY BOOKS will be available on October 1.

APPLE/iTUNES BOOKSTORE, Barnes and Noble NOOK and other E-Reader platforms are pending, but hopefully will be available on October 1 as well.


Trade Paperbacks will be available from on 10/1. RETAIL PRICE will be $14.99 + shipping.

MULTIPLE AUTHOR SIGNED COPIES are available exclusively at Dark Delicacies book and gift store in Burbank, CA. or call (818) 556-6660.

October 18th signing

we will sign for walk-ins as well as pre-orders.  Please PRE-ORDER from Del before the event to ensure ample supply.  Hell #1 SOLD OUT over 100 copies at the signing, with many disappointed readers!

Fans can pre-order un-signed books from Dark Delicacies as well, same price. Support your local bookstore!

MADHOUSE IndieGOGO launches…hits 1/3rd of funding in less than 24 hours!


Holy Smokes! The IndieGOGO campaign for the MADHOUSE anthology is nearing $5000 after less than 24 hours. I’m astounded by the reaction. The cover art by Aeron Alfrey is wonderful. His covers for the Thomas Ligotti re-issues for Subterranean are dark magic at its finest, and these are equally as exquisite.

There are some really fun perks: a pill bottle with sand and a prescription inside, exclusive editions of the book, the chance for John Skipp to kill you, the chance for your name to be included in a story, or for your face to adorn one of the walls of the nervous hospital. Very cool!

“Release”, a brand new short story of mine, is included, alongside some amazing authors. John Skipp, Mercedes Yardley, Christopher Conlon, Lisa Morton, Jeff Strand, Rena Mason, Meghan Arcuri, Max Xavier, Sam W. Anderson, R.B. Payne, Robin Spriggs, Kim Despins, G. Daniel Gunn, to name a few, with a meta-story and edited by Brad C. Hodson and Ben Etheridge, and R.J. Cavender.

Heading to the MADHOUSE soon . . .

We’re going to the Golden Canyon center very soon. The campaign is about to launch. It’s a must for horror genre fans. It’s going to be a beautiful book, and a great world. Some amazing authors: Lisa Morton, John Skipp, Merecedes Yardley . . . and more. Edited by Brad Hodson and Ben Etheridge.

NEW BREED makes Finalist at Shriekfest!

new breed flyer

Big news: “New Breed”–a script I co-wrote with Alex Bram and Christina Eliason Lloyd has made it as a finalist at the Shriekfest Horror Film Festival — very excited about this! Look at that frikkin’ artwork! Wow. Yes: this is a horror script. We’ve been working on this for quite a long time, so this is a wonderful turn of events. I’ll post more as soon as I have details.  Check out their site. We’ll be there!


“Widowmakers” is now live


Honored to have a brand new story, “Splinterette”, in this wonderful anthology, benefitting a fantastic author, James Newman. This is the Kindle version, with all proceeds going to James. The paperback will be out in about three weeks.

James: “Most of you know all about my accident back on April 27. But have you heard what 49 of my fellow writers (many of them my favorites, guys I grew up reading!) did for my family, to help with our medical costs?

THIS. This is what they did for us, and Glenda and I will NEVER forget it. It’s called WIDOWMAKERS, and I’m gonna go out on a limb (get it?  ) and say it’ll be one of the fattest anthologies ever published — over 700 pages, 200,000+ words!!! Check it out, friends . . . the e-book is up for pre-order now, and there’s also a paperback on the way in about 3 weeks . . . .

THANK YOU: Pete KahleKeith MinnionBlake CrutchfieldBracken MacLeodBrandon FordBrett WilliamsBrian HodgeBrian Keene,Charles R RutledgeDonn GashEd KurtzElizabeth MassieEvans Light,Gary A. BraunbeckGary FryGlen KrischJesus F. GonzalezJack Bantry,James A. MooreJeff StrandJenny OroselJoe MilesJohn PalisanoKit PowerMark Allan GunnellsMary G. Fortier-Schütz IIMaurice Broaddus,Mercedes Murdock YardleyMichelle GarzaMelissa LasonNorman PrentissPaul AndersonPeter GiglioRay GartonRobert EssigRonald KellyRose BlackthornShane McKenzieSydney LeighSheri WhiteTG ArsenaultTim WaggonerTodd KeislingTracy L Carbone, and the handful of folks I couldn’t tag for whatever reason. You are all wonderful human beings, and I will never be able to fully convey my gratitude for what you have done for my family. God bless you all, from the bottom of my heart.”

Here’s the link:


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